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Full text of "Grizzly"

1988 



Proper f/ of PfL oMiiz ^ $aCQ_ 



COLOR SECTION 1 

ACTIVITIES 18 

ACADEMIA 44 

SPORTS 52 

FRESHMEN 78 

SOPHOMORES 102 

FACULTY/ADMINISTRATION. 122 

SPRING ENROLLMENT 130 

INDEX. 142 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/grizzly19871988unse 



Butler County Community College 



The Grizzly 

El Dorado, Kansas 67042 
Volume 59 1988 







acKenzie: On the loose! 



Jenny Q 

FOLIO 1 



JAMMIN'— Grizz rips out some 
mean riffs on his guitar in one of 
the BCCC practice rooms. 

Kevin Venator 



RAPPIN' GRIZZ— Grizz and his 

new buddies chillin' in front of the 
100 building. 

Kevin Venator 




2 NEW STUDENT 



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Canadian grizzly I 
invades Butler I 

For the first time in its 60 year tradition of being 
known as the Grizzlies, the school had a "grizzly" 
enrolled as a student during the fall semester. 

The unusual student was Grizz Lee MacKenzie, a griz- 
zly bear, who came from Bear Lake, Canada. He was 
not too fond of his home territory because hunters from 
the United States, who travelled to Canada to hunt, 
made him uneasy. 

Grizz heard about Butler, a school where scholarships 
were given out to grizzlies for playing football, playing 
in the band, kicking high for the Honeybears, taking pic- 
tures for the newspaper and yearbook, acting in plays, 
and judging the quality of livestock. Since Grizz plays 
piano, guitar, and drums, he applied for a scholarship 
and received one. 

He lived in the dormitory where he said a number of 
other animals also resided. He hated the food in the 
cafeteria because his taste in food does not run to star- 
ches. 

Grizz tried out for football but proved to be ineligible 
because he had played four semesters as right defensive 
tackle in Canada. 

The women on the campus were attracted to Grizz' 
car, a 1967 red Mustang convertible, but they considered 
him something of an animal. 

He had hoped to study chemistry while waiting a call 
from the professional football league, but his hopes blew 
up in a hurry one day in the laboratory. 

To honor the foreign student, the yearbook staff 
decided to record a year in the grizzly's life. 




WANT A RIDE? — 

Grizz spends time cruising 
and looking for babes. 

James Hook 



BEAUTY AND THE 

BEAST— Taking time to 
stop and smell the flowers, 
Grizz shows his sensitive 
side. 

Kevin Venator 



NEWSTUDENT3 





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Jenny Clark 



Name that 
building 



The focal point of attention on the campus at 
night is the only two story building, Nixon 
Library, which remind some people of a well- 
lighted parked space ship. 

Students Ka thy Forrest and Anita Seivley visit 
in front of the newest building on the campus 
which has the distinguishing name the "100 
Building." 

The academics building, known officially as 
the 200 Building, is fronted by a pile of rocks on 
which Kari Chilcott perches while doing an 
assignment. During the warm days of August 
and September, students often sun themselves 
like lizards on the rocks. 



Kim Kohls 




4 CAMPUS 




Kim Kohls 



CAM PUS 5 



Robin Bennett, Augusta sophomore, and Mike Har- 
ding, Lawrence sophomore were named this year's fall 
Homecoming Queen and King preceeding the football 
game against Dodge City. 

Runners-up for the Homecoming royalty were Sherry 
Johnson, Wichita sophomore; Kassa Collingsworth, Ox- 
ford freshman; Kirk Daniels, Mulvane sophomore; and 
Tom McNeil, Chicago sophomore. 

The Headliners performed before the King and Queen 
were crowned singing "Walk Like an Egyptian," 
"Whole Lot of Shakin'," and "Rock-A-Bye Your Baby." 

The Honeybears danced to the sounds of* Motley 
Crue's "Girls, Girls, Girls" during half time after which 
the Butler Babes danced to "Gimme Some Lovin'." 

Student Activities Council sponsored the Homecoming 
Dance after the game. 

Pete Priesen, Perry-Lecompton freshman, won the 
Mr. Irresistible contest. Coach Dodd and Christy Marr, 
Augusta sophomore, won the Mr. and Miss Leggs con- 
test. Felicia Smalls and Kevin Sommers were the win- 
ners of the drag queen and king contest. 

TUMBLING ACT?— Chad Little, Leon sophomore, takes a tum- 
ble during the homecoming celebration. 

Donna Marier 






FREEZING YELL— Yell leader Tim Martin, 

Augusta freshman, looks cold during the 

homecoming game. The strong winds made 

the temperature drop. v . ., 

r Kevin Venator 



GO GRIZZLIES!— The Grizzly Band and the 
Butler Babes drill team show their spirit 
during the game. Kevin Venator 




HEADLINER MEMBERS— Christi 

Welsh, Wichita freshman, and Donny 
McElhiney, Augusta freshman, exhibit 
their performing abilities during half- 
time. 

BUTLER BABE— Cori Sanchez, Salina 
freshman, is enjoying the routine during 
homecoming festivities. 



Kevin Venator 




Kevin Venator 



Kevin Venator 



HOMECOMING 7 




WARMING UP— Hillsboro soph- 
omore Jason Vajnar, Grizzly kicker, 
stretches before taking the field to 
kick against Dodge City. 



TAKING A BREAK— Center Jay 

Stuke, Topeka sophomore, observes 
the game from the sidelines. 

ON THE MOVE— Full back Mitch 
Whaley, Junction City freshman, 
carries the ball through the path 
made by the Grizzly defense. 




Photot by Kevin Venator 



8 HOMECOMING 




GOING FOR ANOTHER — 

Running back Bruce 
Perkins, Waterloo, Iowa 
sophomore, fends off the 
Dodge City defense as he 
goes in for another Grizzly 
touchdown. 



INJURED — Trainer Todd 
Carter assists quarterback 
Matt Veach, Manhattan 
freshman, off the field 
during the homecoming 
game against Dodge City. 



Grizzlies conquer 
Conquistadors 



College weekends at Butler are highlighted by home 
football games in the fall, with the Homecoming game 
being the biggest. 

The Grizzlies were up against the Dodge City 
Conquistadors for the big game. It looked like a grim 
game when the Conquistadors scored the first touch- 
down of the game. The Grizzlies managed to gain the 
lead by the end of the first half and kept the lead to win 
the game 41-20. 

Butler's Bruce Perkins led the Grizzlies with 290 yar- 
ds of the 417 yards the team gained. 

Butler held Dodge City to 86 yards throughout the 
game. Leading the Grizzlies in tackles were Steve 
Waters, Gary Cook, Tom McNeil, and Al Ward. 



HOMECOMING 9 



Intramurals fun 
for students 



Intramurals are for everyone and offers 
students, who are not involved in varsity sports, 
to get a little extra-curricular activity. The ac- 
tivities are open to all BCCC students, both off 
campus and on campus. 

There are many activities planned for the year 
at BCCC, including flag football, tennis, coed 
volleyball, and board games such as chess and 
checkers. 

First year Intramural Director Cornell 
Jackson likes to see "people get involved." The 
people who participate make intramurals suc- 
cessful and every year there is a better turn out. 



WHAT?!— Scott Marcum, Lawrence freshman, looks con- 
fused during an intramural flag football game. Kevin y enator 

BREAK TIME?— Taking time out in between games are 
John Beers, Lawrence sophomore and Kelly Mclnteer, Min- 
neola freshman . Donna Marier 

GOING FOR THE GREEN— Ball carrier Jeff Dickey, 
Wichita sophomore, heads for the end zone with teammate 
Donny McElhiney, Augusta sophomore following close 
behind. 





10 INTRAMURALS 




OUT OF HIS WAY — Cori Sanchez, Salina fresh- 
man, clears a path as Jeff Griffin, Viola fresh- 
man, runs the ball toward the end zone in a flag 
football game. Coed flag football is just one of the 

many activites in intramural games. 

Kevin Venator 



HEAD ON— Two flag football teams go at it in 

one of the many intramural games. • ., . 

Donna Maner 



INTRAMURALS11 



SAC abounds 
with activity 



The Student Activities Council is an 
organization for the students of BCCC. SAC is 
comprised of student members and student of- 
ficers with two staff sponsors. 

The officers are: Robin Bennett, president; 
Rena Beans, vice president; Richard Wiltse, 
secretary; and Laura Schmidt, publicity chair- 
person. 

SAC sponsors many activities throughout the 
year which include a ski trip, dances, skating 
parties, homecoming and the Annual Butler 
Beach Bash. This enables students to interact 
and get to know each other better. 

The sponsors are Debbie Sawtelle and Cornell 
Jackson. 



James Hook 



FOOTBALL ROYALTY — Robin Bennett, Augusta 
sophomore and Mike Harding, Lawrence sophomore, 
enjoy their reign as football Homecoming king and 
queen at the dance following the game. 

CHEERS — Freshmen Jeff Crocker from Salina and 
Mitch Whaley, Junction City, attend the Homecoming 
pep rally at high noon on the campus. 



Kevin Venator 



12 SAC 






Kevin Venator 



GETTING DOWN— Tina Taylor, 
El Dorado sophomore, and Kevin 
Sommers, Fort Riley freshman, 
shake their booties at the 
homecoming dance. 

James Hook 

PLANNERS AND DOERS— SAC 

officers are Richard Wiltse, El 
Dorado sophomore, secretary; 
Rena Beans, Bennington 
sophomore, vice president; 
Robin Bennett, Augusta 
sophomore, president; Laura 
Schmidt, Whitewater sophomore, 
publicity chairwoman. 

ON, BUTLER, ON— Doug 
Talbott, Grizzly band director, 
and the pep band show their spirit 
at the homecoming pep rally. 



Kevin Venator 



■■■ 




Kevin Venator 



14 CAMPUS LIFE 





Kevin Venator 



Kevin Venator 



READY FOR ACTION— Corner back, Al Ward, South Bend, In- 
diana sophomore, is poised to meet the Conquistidor defense. 

ON YOUR MARK...— Grizz lines up to work on his speed in a timed 
40-yard dash. 



Gregarious 

Grizz. •• a bear 

making 
his mark 



HEY, BABY!— Grizz uses his suave pick-up line on Kimberly Chid- 
dix, Osage City freshman, during ensemble. 

GRIZZ PHONE HOME?— But Grizz phones the women's dorm in- 
stead and talks to Heather Hadley, El Dorado freshman. 



CAMPUS LIFE 15 




Photo* by Marlene Brooks 




Students s 



. . . sometimes 



Hopes for good study habits are high when college 
pens in August. Students dutifully go to Nixon 
iibrary where they work on assignments and do a lit- 
tle recreational reading. 

After all, textbook prices are up (as high as $25 for a 
paperback) so the students should at least examine 
what they have paid for. 

Sometimes the call of the outdoors is too much, so 
students grab a book and go out to catch a few of the 
late summer rays while browsing through a yet un- 
familiar textbook. 

Contrary to rumor, a few dormitory residents ac- 
tually study in their dorm rooms— when there is no 
other action. 



gging time in Nixon Library are (opposite page) Vicki Langr 
ian sophomore studying and Mary Logue, Bison freshma 
irking in the Card Catalog while Gary Shanks, Overland Par 
shman does his homework. Jenny Clark, Burden freshma 
idies in her cubicle in the dormitory. This page, Lotta Sjui 
sson, Mantorp, Sweden freshman studies outdoors while Be 
;ase, Eskridge freshman gets comfortable on the floor in th 




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18 ACTIVITIES 



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ACTIVITIES 19 



'Good News ' is musical romp 



"Good News," Butler's Homecoming production 
this year opened Thursday, October 3 at 8:00 
p.m. and ran through Sunday, October 11. 

Larry Patton, chairman of the Division of 
Humanities and Fine Arts, directed the show this 
fall, which was his first since 1978. . 

"Good News," written by Laurence Schwab, 
B.G. DeSyla, and Lew Brown, with the music 
written by Ray Henderson, is a musical comedy 
set in 1927 at Tait College. 

Tom, the star football player, has been kicked 
off the team for the important homecoming 
game, because he flunked his astronomy test. To 
try to get back on the team for the game, Tom 
has to find a tutor. Connie, Tom's girlfriend's 
cousin, comes to the rescue and agrees to help, 
by tutoring Tom. Instead of learning astronomy, 
however, Tom falls in love with Connie. Through 
the kindness and school spirit of the teacher's 



Story by Kathy Forrest 



heart, Tom passes his test and is able to play in 
the game afterall. 

The cast of "Good News" includes: Steve 
Mason as Tom Marlowe; Tod Myers as "Beef" 
Saunders; Chad Waylan as Bobby Randall; 
David Longfellow as Bill Johnson; Chris Cook as 
"Pooch" Kearney; Donna Rankin as Frances 
Kenyon; Sheli Deason as Patricia Bingham; 
Stacey Smith as Constance Lane; Eden Hulse as 
Babe O'Day; James Winzer as Sylvester; Donny 
McElhiney, Bradley Tull, and Sean Cutsinger as 
the Fraternity Men; Debra McCarty, Nicole 
Moore, Kimberly Ellis, and Shelly Freeman as 
the Sorority Girls; Apples as Strongheart; Kirk 
Daniels, Melisa McKinney, Gerald McKinney, 
Krista Johnson, Effie Elder, Shawna Hut- 
chinson, Beverly Singer, Dane Anderson, David 
Clark, and Trisha Wenrich as the College Band; 
Jeff Guy and Matt Patton as Football Players. 



DON'T SIT UNDER THE TREE WITH ANYBODY 
ELSE BUT ME— Steve Mason, Tom, and Stacey 
Smith, Connie, portray a romantic interlude. 





2Q_E±AY- 



MY THUMB'S CAUGHT IN MY BELT LOOP! — David Longfellow, coach, and Chris Cook, 
Pooch, share an intense moment before the big game. 



'Rosencrantz' production staged 



"Rosencrantz and Guildenstern 
are Dead," by Tom Stoppard, 
opened November 19 and ran for 
three evening and one afternoon 
performance. The audience 
viewed the play from the stage 
with the actors. 

The theater department used 
this production to enter the 
American College Theatre 
Festival, which aims to indentify 
and promote quality in college 
theater production. The produc- 
tion was eligible for judging by a 
regional ACTF representative and 
inclusion in the regional festival. 

The play was set within and 
around the action of "Hamlet." 
The set was in the form of a chess 
board with the actors moving 
about in a game of wit. The set 
and the actor's costumes were in 
black and white. 

Rosencrantz and Guildenstern 
are minor characters of the play, 
"Hamlet," but in this production, 
they are the main characters. 
Hamlet is heir to the throne of 
Denmark. His uncle, Claudius 
killed Hamlet's father, the king 
and marries his mother, Gertrude, 
which depresses Hamlet. 



Claudius sends for Hamlet's two 
college friends, Rosencrantz and 
Guildenstern to see if they can 
figure out why Hamlet is so 
moody. 

The play begins with Rosen- 
crantz and Guildenstern on their 
way to Elsinore Castle where 
Hamlet lives trying to figure out 
why they have been called to the 
castle. Along the way they meet 
up with a cast of actors who show 
up again at Elsinore to give a per- 
formance for the king and queen. 
At the castle, Rosencrantz and 
Guildenstern learn that they are to 
escort Hamlet to England by ship 
and deliver him to the king with a 
piece of paper. Along the way, 
however, they accidently read the 
orders which instruct the king to 
kill Hamlet. Hamlet, who is off in 
a world of his own, overhears 
Rosencrantz and Guildenstern 
reading the paper. In the middle 
of the night Hamlet switches the 
papers in Rosencrantz 's boot to or- 
der the death of Rosencrantz and 
Guildenstern instead of him. 
Hamlet hires pirates to invade the 
ship and kill Rosencrantz and 
Guildenstern for getting involved . 



Rosencrantz and Guildenstern - 
"now you see them, now you..." 
The two die, but their memory 
lives on. 

The cast included: Christopher 
Cook as Rosencrantz; Chad 
Waylan as Guildenstern; Gayle 
Galloway as The Player; A.J. 
Bridge as Alfred; Chad Berger, 
Sean Cutsinger, and James Winzer 
as the Tragedians; Kincaid Wald- 
schmidt as Hamlet; Debra Mc- 
Carty as Ophelia; Donald C. 
Gilliland as Claudius; Stacey 
Smith as Gertrude; Don Rankin as 
Polonius; and Sean Cutsinger as 
the Soldier. 



MENTAL ANGUISH — Concerned about 
Hamlets well being, A.J. Bridge, Alfred, 
and Chad Little, Guildenstern, contemplate 



different possibilities on how they could 
help him. 





TO BE OR NOT TO BE — Chad Little, Guildenstern, and Chris Cook, Rosnencrantz, discuss the dilemma they are in. PLAY 21 



music g 



Butler County's Jazz Arts Band 
has had an active year with two 
directors and numerous events 
scheduled. 

Doug Talbott, band director for 
10 years, left BCCC to pursue a 
career at his alma mater, Bethany 
College in Lindsborg. Stepping in 
to take Talbott's place was Rick 
Corbett. 

Corbett received a bachelor of 
arts degree from Colorado State 



University, Fort Collins, in 1967 
with a major in music education 
and a minor in instrumental 
music. He received a master of ar- 
ts degree in music composition 
from the Univeristy of Denver. He 
also has a doctorate degree in 
music composition and theory 
from the University of Northern 
Colorado, Greeley. 

The 30-member jazz band had 
their first concert in October. The 



22 JAZZ BAND 



Christmas concert in December 
was "one of the best concerts 
we've had," Kirk Daniels, Jazz Ar- 
ts Band member said. The Christ- 
mas concert was Talbotts final 
concert at BCCC. 

With the start of a new semester 
came the start of Corbett 's career 
at Butler. In February, the band 
had the honor of being the warm- 
up band before The Count Basie 
Orchestra Big Band Jazz Concert. 

Design By Debbie Blasi 




rhe concert was termed 
i "success" with the 
fount's band wowing a 
:rowd of several hun- 
ired. 

Another highlight of 
the season was the 
HomeTown Cookin' 1988 
variety show. For the 
second year, the jazz 
band has participated at 
Willie's El Dorado Club 
with other campus 
bands. It also in- 
cluded a meal of home 
cooked food. 

High school seniors 
from the area were 
guests April 10 for a per- 
formance by the jazz 
band. The performance 
is mainly presented for 



recruiting purposes ; 
giving seniors a chance 
to see what the Jazz 
Arts Band is all about. 

A trip to Greeley, 
Colorado was another 
highlight. April 21-24 the 
band participated in the 
Jazz Festival. Com- 
peting with other com- 
-munity colleges and 
some four-year schools, 
the competition should 
be fierce with bands 
receiving ratings for 
their performances. 

May 6 was the band's 
grand finale for the 
school year with a con- 
cert with the other 
music groups. 



TRUMPET TRIO — Kristen GUI, Bobby 

Moreno and Burton Treadway demonstrate 

their lung capacity during a trumpet en- 
semble. 

KEEPING THE BEAT — Sophmore Chris 
Cook maintains a steady tempo during the 
Count Basie Orchestra performance. 

BATTLE OF THE TRUMPETS — Kirk 
Daniels, left and John Anderson duel it out 
during the opening act of the Big Bands Con- 
cert. 

SOLO SAX — Jeff Chism takes center stage 
during the Basie Orchestra concert. 




Photos by Donna Marier 




JAZZ BAND 23 



Chica go bound 



Showcasing their talents, 
Butler's concert choirs presented 
a variety of concerts this year. 

Headliners, Chamber Choir, and 
Concert Choir gave single per- 
formances as well as performing 
with the Jazz Band to present a 
collage of concerts. 

In November, some choir mem- 
bers, from both choirs, traveled to 
Lincoln, Nebraska to participate 
in the N.A.T.S. (National 
Association of Teachers of Music) 
competition. 



The performers were: Katie 
Beck, Todd Brown, Jeff Dickey, 
Eden Hulse, Steve Mason, Bonnie 
Meanor, David Wehry, Steve 
Cowan, Christi Welsh, and 
Michelle Dolan. Each person sang 
two classical music solos for the 
contest. 

Also in November, the singers 
hosted a Show Choir Festival in- 
volving four colleges including 
Butler, Coffeyville, Northwestern 
Oklahoma, and Miami Oklahoma. 

Seven high schools were also in- 





vited to participate: Buhler, Cir- 
cle, Clearwater, Seaman 
(Topeka), El Dorado, Winfield and 
Maize. 

Headliners and Chamber Choir 
topped off the year by going to the 
Collegiate Showcase Invitational 
Show and Jazz Choir Competition 
held in the Pavilion Theater of the 
Bismarck Hotel in Chicago, March 
24-27. 

The competition was sponsored 
by the Keynote Arts Associates 
and participants were selected by 
audition only. Headliners and 
Chamber Choir competed in 
Division II, which consisted of 
four-year colleges with less than 
200 music majors, junior colleges 
and community colleges. 

Judges and clinicians for the 
competition included such famous 
names as: Bob Banner, producer 
of the television show Star Search; 
drummer John Robinson, 
producer, writer and arranger of 
"We Are The World Los 
Angeles,"; Don Shelton, member 
of Hi-Lo's and Singers Unlimited; 
Robert Ashens, conductor of In- 
ternational Companies, A Chorus 
Line and Jesus Christ Superstar; 
Sonny Anderson, director of 
casting and booking for the Walt 
Disney Company ; and entertainer 
Ray Charles. 

Katie Beck and David Wehry 
were among ten people selected 
from the seven colleges competing 
at the festival to compete in the 
solo division of the competition. 



SLOWER — Director, Peggy Waldschmidt 
(far left) tries to slow the group down 
during 'Somewhere out there'. 

REMEMBER, THINK AND COUNT — 

Jeff Dickey and Raylene Basque (left) do 
their moves during the 'Charleston'. 



24 CHAMBER CHOIR 






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BOUNCE AND LOOK — Katie Beck, Brian Unruh, Christi 
Welsh, and Donny McElhiney (top left) exaggerate their 
facial features. 

WHERE DID HE GO? — David Wehry, Michelle Dolan, Jen- 
nifer Templen, Mike Snow, and Katie Beck (above) look for 
their shadow during 'Me and My Shadow'. 

IS SHE HEAVY? — One could wonder as Jeff Dickey and 
Leslie Elmore (left) do the final pose in 'Charleston'. 



HEADLINERS25 



Honeybears 
re -defined 



"Step behind the image of the 
glamorous presentation of the 
Honeybear jazz dancers and you will 
find an effort of dedication, desire and 
determination . . . ," commented ad- 
visor Rebecca Johnson-Kuntz. 

The Honeybears are a group of 
young women skilled in dance per- 
formance. Auditions for this 
organization are held in the spring for 
the next year so that rehearsals may 
begin in June. 

Besides being selected to represent 
BCCC, the women also receive full 
scholarships, which includes books and 
tuition . 

Group activities include performing 
at football games, country club events, 
small county fairs, rodeos, convention 
centers, and amusement parks 
throughout a six state area. 

"This performing group has re- 
defined the original Honeybears 
created in 1962; this transformation 
has occured within the past five years 
under the direction of myself," stated 
Rebecca Johnson-Kuntz. 



HONEYBEAR DANCE 
TROUPE — Standing 
left to right: Christine 
Ridge, Dana Helmer, 
Cari Ravenscraft, Kim 
Woodward, Sherri John- 
son. Seated left to right: 
Tina Taylor, Sherri 
Horn, Eden Hulse, Kerri 
Volker, LeeAnna Clark. 



SHOW OFF — Demonstrating the right way to do 
a certain dance step is Wendy Hunter, Topeka, 
Freshman. 






26 HONEYBEARS 



Cheerleaders 
re -advised 



Butler pride. So many students 
here have it. But few have as much 
as the cheerleaders and yell 
leaders. 

This was Trish Shaffer's first 
year as the adviser of the 
cheerleaders and yell leaders. Her 
enthusiasm, as well as the 
squad's, could be heard through 
the shouts of the pep squad as they 
cheered at the football and basket- 
ball games. 

Nine students participated as 
cheerleaders and yell leaders, 
along with two others, the 
mascots. 

They made a trip to Colorado 
Springs to cheer the football team 
to victory. They also made the trip 
to Tyler, Texas to give their sup- 
port. 

The pep squad did many things 
this year besides cheer at the 
games. They participated in 
parades, and also went to 
banquets to represent their group. 

Yell leaders were: Kenneth 
Greenwood, Tim Martin, and Mike 
Simon. 

Cheerleaders were: Tonya 
Brown, Heather Harwick, Renee 
Shelby, and Missy Robinson. 

Mascots were: Kevin Collier, 
and Jeff Chisham. 



BUTLER SPIRIT — 

Demonstrating her 
cheerleading abilities is 
Renee Shelby, Salina 
freshman, at the Bowl 
Game in Tyler, Texas. 



WHOOPS — Tim Mar- 
tin, Augusta freshman, 
and Tonya Brown, 
Lawrence freshman, 
perform one of their 
various partner stunts 
to try to create ex- 
citement at the Bowl 
Came. 



WATCHFUL EYE — 

Cheerleaders, Heather 
Harwick and Missy 
Robinson, and mascot, 
Jeff Chisham, observe 
the Bowl Game half- 
time show from the side 
lines. 




*%i 








PHI BETA LAMBDA mem- 
bers are: Front row, left to 
right, Debbie Webber, Francis 
Dutton, Julie Ecker, Teri 
Krug, Brenda Gronau. Back 
row, left to right, Nancy 
Nelson, Jeff Chism, Kevin 
Gronau, David Finnigan, 
Debbie Malik, adviser. 

Marlene Brooks 



Phi Beta Lambda . . . 



Serves community 
with productive year 



Phi Beta Lambda, a national business orgainzation, 
prepares college students for working in the business 
world. 

Besides the many service projects the club does 
during the year, the members compete in state and 
national business competitions. The club is also a net- 
work for business contacts. 

The college chapter of Phi Beta Lambda meets every 
first Wednesday of the month at 7 : 30 a.m. 

Members of Phi Beta Lambda worked on several 
projects throughout the year. 

These projects included a bake sale, painting faces on 



children at Wal-Mart for Halloween, sending Christmas 
cards to nursing home residents, making turkeys for the 
hospital for dinner favors, adopting a needy family for 
Christmas, and spending time in service projects each 
month. 

Phi Beta Lambda officers were elected in a joint elec- 
tion with Delta Epsilon Chi in October. Phi Beta Lamb- 
da officers are: Teri Krug, president; Shawna Hut- 
chinson, vice president; Frances Dutton, secretary; 
Kay Pickard, reporter; Julie Ecker, historian; and 
Brenda Gronau, region vice president. 

Debbie Malik is the organization's advisor. 



28 PHI BETA LAMBDA 




« ■ 



•-.*-•-' 







■ ■ 



DELTA EPSILON CHI MEM- 
BERS: (left to right) Daryn Brit- 
ton, Mike Hallaux, Tod Myers, 
Kevin Belt, adviser, Dawn Hunt 
and Dana Ayre. 



Delta Epsilon Chi . . . 



Experiences the sweet 
smell of success 



Delta Epsilon Chi, a business organization, stays in- 
volved with various activites thoughout the year. 

The club members sold weeds and flowers for 
Halloween. Students and faculty members could pur- 
chase a weed or a carnation for their favorite or not-so- 
favorite instructor. 

Mike Hallaux was a presidential candidate at the Kan- 
sas Fall Leadership Conference, but was narrowly 
defeated for the position. 

Members attended the Regional Leadership Con- 
ference in Chicago. 



In the spring, DECA sponsored a high school 
marketing contest on campus. Select members were 
able to attend and compete at the State Career Develop- 
ment Conference in Wichita. Students that placed in 
Wichita then traveled to Salt Lake City to compete at the 
National Career Development Conference. 

Phi Beta Lambda participated with DECA in a joint 
installation of officers Oct. 5. The DECA officers are: 
Tod Myers, president; Mike Sears, vice president; 
Daryn Britton, treasurer; Brad Amend, parliamen- 
tarian; and Donna Ayre, secretary. 

Kevin Belt is the organization's advisor. 



DELTA EPSILON CHI 29 




— ^i\i«jk* 



Kerin Vemstor 




30 THE GRIZZLY 




\ 







"*•;..- 6 



Donna Marier 




NEW STAFF MEMBER — Baby Meggan 
joined the yearbook staff on November 
30th. Proud mother Debbi Blasi, co-editor, 
displays the not-so-happy tyke on the first 
day Meggan attended class. 



Headlines , 
deadlines , 
outlines 



A hectic schedule of deadlines and 
various other activities kept this year's 
Grizzly staff busy. 

Walsworth Publishing company, Mar- 
celine, Mo., was selected the printer of the 
book. Since this was the first year Butler 
County ever worked with the Walsworth 
company, many questions needed to be an- 
swered. The staff also had other decisions to 
make before work on the book could begin. 
Because of the slow start, the deadlines 
seemed to always arrive before the staff 
was ready. 

Debbi Blasi, co-editor who whips out 
many of the graphics, promised that she 
would not have her baby until after Dec. 1, 
the big deadline. The baby arrived early so 
on deadline day, the staff went off to the 
hospital to welcome Miss Meggan who when 
she was six hours old was already throwing 
temper tantrums (like her mother) and 
refusing to wear her hat. 

The experience and the expertise of the 
staff prevailed and many of the deadlines 
were met on time. 

One of the highlights of the the year was 
an all expense-paid trip to the national con- 
vention of the Associated Collegiate Press 
in St. Louis in late October. Attending this 
convention were second year members 
Susan Burgess, Christina Black, Marlene 
Brooks, Darren Little, Donna Marier, and 
first year student James Hook. 

Butler's staff seems to be the only 
remaining staff at any two year college in 
Kansas that still has spring delivery of the 
college yearbook which allows the students 
to receive the yearbook before summer 
vacation. 

First semester staff members were: 
Susan Burgess, Debbi Blasi, Darren Little, 
Christina Black, Jenny Clark, Kathy 
Forrest, Marlene Brooks, James Hook, Kim 
Kohls, Donna Marier, and Kevin Venator. 

Adviser for the Grizzly staff is Jo Rogers. 



THE GRIZZLY 31 




STUDENT NURSES ASSOCATION MEM- 
BERS ARE: left to right, Debbie Cassity, Joy 



Cushman, Ada Soyez, Cheryl Hickert, Donna 
Bauer. 

Kim Kohls 



Student Nurses . . . 

Call the shots 



"To aid in the development of 
the whole person, including their 
professional role, and respon- 
sibility for health care of people in 
all walks of life, and to be a source 
of support for nursing students." 

The Student Nurses Association 
has been striving to live up to this 
motto by sponsoring numerous ac- 
tivities: the Red Cross Blood- 
mobile, Diabetes Bike-A-Thon, a 
blood pressure clinic, health fairs, 
bake sales, and stethescope sales. 

The organization has also been 
involved in benefits for the 
American Cancer Society, the 
"Just Say No" anti-drug 



Holly Anderson 

movement, nursing homes, and 
has participated in the Spring 
Fling. 

Taking part in the State Nursing 
Convention in Topeka and the 
National Nursing Convention in 
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania rounded 
out the group's active year. 

Monthly meetings are held the 
BCCC Western Center in Andover. 

Officers for the club are: Joy 
Cushman, president; Charlotte 
Cox, vice president; Vicki 
Shepherd, treasurer; and Julie 
Vaughters, secretary. 

Advisors for the club are Donna 
Bauer and Cheryl Hickert. 




32 NURSING 



Couch Potatoes take root 




Donna Marier 



VlZ^A 



There's a new sport sweeping the country and the cam- 
pus. It doesn't require much agility, intelligence or 
training. 

'Couch Potatoes" are alive and well at Butler! 

There are some requirements before a person is ac- 
cepted into this elite group. 

1. Applicant must be able to sit in front of the TV for 
over three hours at one time; getting up only to go to the 
bathroom ; only during commercials, of course. 

2. One must have an insatiable appetite for potato 
chips, pretzels, nachos or anything else that can be eaten 
with the fingers and makes annoying noises. Dips are ac- 
ceptable. 

3. Interested person must be organized. This person 
must be able to plan an entire evening of snacks and 
drinks. These goodies should be arranged by the fur- 
niture, preferrably on the floor, before the programs 
begin. 

4. If applicant is student, he or she must learn to 
study, watch TV and eat at the same time. This is the 
easiest requirement of all. Students have been doing this 
for years. 

To apply, get together with some friends, buy some 
chips and pop, and practice, practice, practice. 
If you're lucky, you can become a couch potato, too. 

Susan Burgess 

COUCH POTATOES 33 



Marlene Brooks 



Livestock judging team 
upholds reputation 




With seven years of livestock judging under its belt, 
the BCCC Livestock Judging Team has made quite a 
reputation for itself. 

Mike Simon, the team sponsor, said that "(BCCC) has 
one of the most consistent, competitive programs in the 
country." 

Ranking among the top five out of 50 teams across the 
nation is accomplished through hard work and ex- 
perience. 

"This team has shown more improvement than any 
team that has come through the program," Simon said. 

While competition is important to the learning process 
of livestock judging team members, it is not the single 
component of their training. Many hours are spent 



evaluating stock at local operations as well as several 
operations in other states. 

Team members are recruited from high schools across 
Kansas and other states. "At the present time we have a 
young lady from Oklahoma and a gentleman from 
Missouri," Simon said. 

Hard work does pay off. The team spends time 
traveling across the nation to different cities. They have 
traveled in Kansas as well to California, Kentucky, 
Texas and Missouri. 

Fifteen to twenty freshmen and sophomore are team 
members. The team is a member of the Agricultural 
Association. 




LIVESTOCK JUDGING TEAM MEMBERS ARE: 
Front row, left to right, Vanessa Lange; Kristel 
Dimmick; Amy Akin; Kristy Kaufman; Jantzie 
Bluthardt; Beth Gaines; Jeri Entz; and Micki 



Whitted. Back row, left to right, Jarod McCullough; 
Matt Drake; Alan Harper; Mike Simon, advisor; Tad 
Nuce; Richard Corbin; Marty Sneath; and James 
Bond. 



34 UVESTOCKJUDGING TEAM 



! Ag members step lively 
while raising crops , money 



The Agriculture Club kicked off the fall semester 
with a back to school party. At this party the new Club 
members were initiated by the sophomore members. 
Some of the initiating activities of the past have 
ranged from taking simple quizzes, to drinking 
mysterious potions, to running blind-folded through 
an obstacle course of cow manure. 

"To assist students in developing leadership skills 
and to promote agriculture in the school and com- 
munity," stated Daniel Ensz, adviser, when asked the 
purpose of Butler County Community College's 
Agriculture Club. 

Following the initiation procedures these officers 
were installed: Marty Sneath, president; James 
Bond, vice president; Micki Whitted, treasurer; Beth 
Gaines, reporter; Alan Harper, sergeant of arms; 



Chris Vancuren and Todd Hein, Student Activities 
Council representatives. 

Money-making projects for the Club included 
helping with the Collegiate 4-H concession stand at 
the Kansas State Fair in Hutchinson during Sep- 
tember, plus holding a raffle in which the proceeds 
went to pay for the year-end recognition banquet that 
acknowledged outstanding achievements by mem- 
bers and certain individuals of the community. 

Other club activities are the FFA public speaking 
contest held in January, and the annual Christmas 
banquet. 

The Ag Club members meet the first Tuesday of the 
month in room 403 at 1:00 p.m. The advisers are 
Daniel Ensz and Mike Simon. Darren Little 







AG CLUB MEMBERS: Front row, left to right, Amy 
Akin, Alan Harper, Andy Kinder. Second row, Russell 
Funk, Matt Drake, Micki Whitted, Marty Sneath, 



Darrel Ensz, ag program coordinator and club ad- 
viser. Back row, Chris Van Curen, James Bond, 
Richard Corbin, Paul Remus, Eric Wolf, Todd Hein. Donna Marier 



AGRICULTURE CLUB 35 



'The Lantern ' 

Two years : 
two advisers 



"The Lantern," Butler's weekly 
student newspaper, underwent a 
number of changes this year 
following the late summer 
resignation of the adviser. 

Jane Watkins was then ap- 
pointed adviser to the newspaper 
and Bill Bidwell, a former adviser 
was assigned to teach journalism 
classes and to be special con- 
sultant for the publication. Bidwell 
had formerly advised the 
newspaper, but had resigned to be 
suceeded by Brian Thornton who 
resigned after one year. 

Circulation of the newspaper 
rose to more than 3,300 this year 
with more emphasis put on com- 
munity distribution. 

The student paper has been 
awarded the "All -Kansas" rating 
for an uninterrupted four years. 
'"The Lantern' provides the op- 
portunity for a student to learn 
first hand all that is required to put 
out a weekly paper," said 
Watkins. 

Highlight for the year was an ex- 
pense paid trip for all the staff 
members to St. Louis to attend the 
national Associated Collegiate 
Press meeting. 

The staff of "The Lantern" in- 
cluded David Van Metre, editor; 
Alisa Torrence and Jamie Van 
Dever, news editors; Christina 
Steiner, entertainment editor; 
Roger Slusser, sports editor; Jodi 
Warren, copy editor; James Hook, 
photo editor. Susan Burgess was 
the advertising manager. 

36 THE LANTERN 




NEW YEAR, NEW STAFF — Staff members, their new adviser, and their new special 
consultant gather in the late summer sun for a first semester photo. They are: (from 
left) Jane Watkins, adviser; Alisa Torrance, Wichita sophomore; Christina Steiner, 
Augusta sophomore; Alan Kaplan, Chanute freshman; Jodi Warren, El Dorado fresh- 
man; Leslie Elmore, Goddard freshman; David Van Metre, Derby sophomore; Kim 
Kohls, Ellsworth freshman; James Hook, Clearwater freshman; Susan Burgess, 
Marion sophomore, and Bil Bidwell, special consult. BELOW: Watkins and a student 
work on paste-up while Bidwell fields a phone call. 




Renaissance feast held 




A Madrigal Feast, a first at 
Butler County, was held Dec. 5 and 
6 at the Red Coach Convention 
Center. 

"The participants (in the feast) 
did a very professional job," Ed 
Pyle, owner of the Red Coach 
Restaurant and convention center, 
said after a performance. 

A joint effort by the choir and 
drama department, the feast was 
set in the Renaissance time 
period. 

All 32 choir and drama members 
involved in the feast wore the full 
attire from that period. 

The dinner consisted of seven 
courses with King Larry Patton 
and Queen Vicki Patton at the 
head of the table. Surrounding 
them were the lord and ladies of 
the court. 

For the first course, guests were 
taken to the court yard to partake 
of a glass of wassail, a drink of 



royalty. They were introduced to 
the king and queen. The royalty 
then cordially invited them to din- 
ner. 

The second and third courses 
consisted of onion soup and a 
vegetable tray. A turkey leg with 
potato wedges was the main cour- 
se. For dessert, guests had spiced 
tea and apple tarts. 

Christmas songs and humorous 
renditions, from that era, were 
sung throughout the meal by the 
choir. 

After the meal, the entertainers 
selected volunteers from the 
audience to participate in a skit of 
Romeo and Juliet. 

The evening was concluded with 
a concert directed by Linda Pohly, 
music instructor. 

Approximately 178 people at- 
tended the first night, making it 
sold out, and 153 people attended 
the second night. 






YE ROYAL DESSERT — King Larry Pat- 
ton tastes the dessert before server Brad 
Tull, Wichita freshman, is allowed to serve 
it to the guests. 



ENTERTAINMENT TONIGHT - 

Providing the guest with a satirical skit are 
Chad Little, Leon sophomore, and Brad 
Tull, Wichita freshman. 




MADRIGAL FEAST37 






Newborn Babes 

abandoned 
by father' 




This year Butler was introduced 
to a new dance troupe. This 
troupe, the Butler Babes, con- 
sisted of twelve young, talented 
women. 

They were formed to provide ex- 
tra school spirit by doing dance 
routines while the band provided 
musical accompaniment, and to 
also aid and support the 
cheerleaders. 

Besides the usual problems a 
new organization encouters, this 
organization had more than its 
share. 

At the end of the fall semester 
the sole founder and adviser, Doug 
Talbott, left BCCC to further his 
career at Bethany College in Lin- 
dsborg. Talbott was the band 
director and instrumental in- 
structor. 

During the period of time that 
the Babes did not have an adviser 
they proved that hard work, team 
spirit, and dedication does pay off. 
Without the supervision and in- 
structions of an adviser the Babes 
remained together and performed 
at various basketball games. 

When asked the purpose of the 
organization, captain Debbie Yohe 
commented, "To provide half-time 
entertainment at football and 
basketball games." 

The organization meets to prac- 
tice Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday at 2 :00 p.m. 

Peg Waldschmidt, vocal music 
instructor, was selected as the new 
spring adviser for the group. 

Darren Little 



GETTING INTO THE 
GROOVE— Butler 
Babes Rhonda Dietz, 
Tonia Brown, Renee 
Shelby, and Tracy Hood 
use their unique talent 
to entertain the crowd at 
the Butler vs. Pratt 
basketball game. 

BUTLER BABES: Bot- 
tom row, left to right, 
Cory Sanchez, Debbie 
Yohe, Tracy Hood, and 
Heather Harwick. 
Second row, left to right, 
Tandra Jackson, Rhon- 
da Dietz, and Tamie 
Rains. Top row, left to 
right, Connie Maggard, 
Deann Rogers, Tonia 
Brown, Kassa Col 
ingsworth, and Renee 
Shelby. 

38 DRILL TEAM 




Art Club displays talent 




The Butler County Community 
College Art Club, organized by 
Robert Chism, is open to all art 
majors attending Butler. 

The club met periodically after 
their first meeting on January 26. 
At the meetings, the club mem- 
bers discussed art sales, field trips 
to area art galleries and 
exhibitions and shows. 

At other club meetings, mem- 
bers were able to view slide shows 
and films pertaining to art. 

Other activities that the mem- 
bers participated in included 
potluck luncheons, the Student Art 
Sale in the spring, where students 
have an opportunity to sell their 
artwork, the Annual Student Art 
Show in April, and various guest 
speakers. Highlight of the year 
was the group's trip to the Nelson 
Art Gallery and the Art Institute in 
Kansas City. 




HOMECOMING KING 
OR QUEEN— Art Club 
members Brenda 
Stangle, Debra Diver, 
Lori Santos, Valerie 
Green, and Janice An- 
derson select nominees 
for spring homecoming 
king and queen. 



ART CLUB: Bottom 
row, left to right, Audry 
Goldsmith and 

Stephanie Meshew. 
Second row, left to right, 
Athar Saeed, Kathryn 
Buffin, Debra Diver, 
Brenda Stangle, Janice 
Anderson, Lori Santos, 
and Valerie Green. Top 
row, left to right, Robert 
Chism, adviser; Jerry 
Goetz; Mike Simon; 
Don Meyer, artist in 
education; Lynn Havel, 
art instructor; and Troy 

Lister. 

Susan Burgess 



ARTCLUB39 






Delta Psi promotes theatre 



Take enthusiasm, creativity, and a love of 
drama and put them all together. What do you 
have? Delta Psi Omega ! 

The oldest fraternity on the BCCC campus , 
Delta Psi is one of the most active organizations 
this year. Delta Psi is open to anyone who has 
been in two theatre productions, after which the 
club votes on the person. 

Delta Psi's objective is to promote theatre on 
campus, and draw attention to the plays and 
dramatic productions put on by the drama par- 
ticipants. 

Two of the performances Delta Psi has taken 
part in and supported this year are "Good News" 
and "Rosencrantz and Guildenstern." "Good 
News," a musical comedy, and "Rosencrantz 
and Guildenstern," a play based on the charac- 
ters from Shakespeare's "Hamlet," were both 
successful. 

Officers for Delta Psi are Chris Cook, 
president; Debra McCarty, vice president; and 
Chad Little, secretary-treasurer. 



ROBERT PETERSON checks a script. 




DELTA PSI OMEGA — Members of 
Delta Psi Omega include (front row 
from left) Shelly Freeman, Debra 
McCarty, Chris Cook, Chad Little, 
Nicole Moore. Second row: Jeff Guy, 
Tom Middlestadt, Donna Rankin, 
sponsor Robert Peterson. Back row: 
Brad Tolle, Martin Boyle, James 
Winzer. 




40 DELTA PSI OMEGA 




BRAIN STORM — Academic Excellence Challenge 
members are front row, from left, Judy Carney, ad- 
viser, Christie Marr, Pamela McDaniel. Back row, 



Dane Anderson, Laura Peterson, Frank Walker, and 
Andy Gilland. They compete against other community 
college teams. Marlene Brooks 



Education pays off 



The Academic Excellence 
Challenge program is a fairly new 
organization to Butler County. 
Started three years ago by Jo Koh- 
man, English instructor, and the 
Butler administration, the 
program was designed to 
showcase the academic excellence 
that exists at our college. 

Requirements for the 
organization are that the student 
must be enrolled in six hours of 
credit, have a 2.0 GPA, and have 
no more than 72 accumulative 
hours. Any student that shows an 
interest can attend the practice 
competitions in the fall. 

College instructors can also 
recommend promising students 
who are bright, competitive, well- 
read, cool under pressure and en- 
thusiastic. 



During the fall semester mem- 
bers attend a scrimmage practice 
in which they compete against 
each other. 

Because state rules only allows 
six members for each team the 
organization holds an elimination 
round during the beginning of the 
spring semester. Only the top 
seven members are allowed to 
remain on the team. 

Judy Carney, advisor for the 
past two years, stated, "The 
reason I select the top seven is in 
case one of the members cannot, 
for some reason or another, attend 
a tournament. I have an alternate 
who can fill in." 

After the members have been 
selected they are eligiable for 
scholarships. This year four mem- 
bers are on a full academic leader- 



ship scholarship, which is directly 
related to the organization. 

Throughout the spring semester 
the team practices two hours twice 
a week to prepare themselves for 
the state sponsored regional com- 
petition. If the team can place in 
the top two at regionals, they can 
then advance to the state finals 
held in Hutchinson. Prizes for the 
top three teams at state are $500 
for third place, $1000 for second 
place, and $2000 for first place. 

"If we win, the money is then 
evenly divided among the team 
members," commented Carney. 

This years' members are Frank 
Walker, Christie Marr, Andy 
Gilland, Dane Anderson, Pamela 
McDaniel, Laura Peterson, and 
Becky Nennis as alternate. 

Darren Little 

ACADEMIC CHALLENGE 41 



R OOMIES 



Text by Kathy Forrest 



"Rubbin' the knots out of her woobie (pillow)," said 
Sheryln Leap, Maize sophomore, "is the most an- 
noying habit my roommate has." 

"What annoys you most about your roommate?" is 
only one of several questions asked of BCCC students 
about a variety of living situations both on and off 
campus. 

A traditional roommate situation exists in the 
dorms. Becky Musser, Newton sophomore, and Jill 
Rain, Prairie Village sophomore, room together at 
the dorm. They were put together by the dorm per- 
sonnel. Both girls agreed that having someone to talk 
to is an advantage. One disadvantage in having a 
roommate, though, is the lack of privacy at times. 
Both also agreed that best friends should not room 
together. 

Kim Chiddix, Osage City freshman, and Stephanie 
Olson, Wichita freshman, were also paired together 
by the dorm employees. Stephanie suggests that 
future roommates work things out concerning the 
room before they live together. 

One of the roommates interviewed disliked her 
roommate because she preferred a neat room while 




James Hook 



STUDY TIME — Eden Sauzek and Todd 
Gragg share a moment of hilarity while Todd 
helps Eden try to study at home in their apart- 
ment. 



her roommate often left her clothes around the room, 
which caused some friction between the two. 

Darren Latimer, Ottawa sophomore, and Mike 
Troy, Chicago sophomore, share an apartment off 
campus. They met through golf last year and decided 
to room together this year. Mike and Darren said the 
biggest advantage to living with someone else is the 
money they save by only having to pay half the bills. 
Darren and Troy believe that roommates should 
choose someone they don't know as well as their best 
friend to room with ; best friends take each other for 
granted and may act totally different in a living 
situation which could cause friction in the relation- 
ship. 

Sheryln Leap, Wichita sophomore, and Kelly Clark, 
Shawnee sophomore, share an apartment and a com- 
mon interest in "Days of Our Lives." The two met 
through basketball last year and when their room- 
mates didn't come back this year, they decided to 
share an apartment. They like having someone to 
talk to so that they aren't lonely. Because they each 
have boyfriends, they rarely see each other except at 
basketball practice and at 12:30 daily to watch their 
favorite soap opera. 

Eden Sauzek, Gueda Springs freshman, lives with 
her boyfriend, Todd Gragg, Topeka freshman. The 
two live with another couple who wish to remain 
unidentified. Eden began living with her best friend, 
but two weeks into the semester, Eden's boyfriend 
moved in. They agree that having company is one ad- 
vantage to living with others. They also believe that it 
is good for best friends to live together because they 
already know the other's bad habits and how to deal 
with them. 

How did their parents react to the two living 
together? Eden's mother doesn't mind, now that she 
is over the initial shock, but is worried that Eden will 
lose her freedom. Also, Eden is paying for college 
herself, so her parents don't say much. Todd's 
parents don't mind and believe that he has the 
freedom to do what he wants to now that he is not 
living at home. Unlike many live-in couples, living 
together is not a trial marriage for Eden and Todd. 
The two, in fact, are not looking at marriage in the 
near future ; they simply like each other. 

Although not all roommates agree with each other 
all the time, they all seem to agree that having com- 
pany is great. This is why many people will continue 
to have roommates even though they sometimes find 
disadvantages in living with someone. 



42 ROOMIES 



It's not the easiest life 



AIM 

Cte 




STUDIES ARE 

FINISHED - Sauzek 
and Gragg finish 
studying and settle down 
together on the sofa to 
relax and watch 
television. 

James Hook 




WE'RE COOKIN' — 

Sherlyn Leap and Kelly 
Clark are cooking their 
lunch together in the 
apartment that they 
share. Having lunch 
together each day is one 
of the few things the 
roommates do together. 

Kevin Venator 



ROOMIES 43 




b. 



**^\$*S£' 



■e>*^ 



44 AC A DEM I A 



CAD adds new dimensions 



CAD? Is that a new fish on cam- 
pus? Hardly. CAD stands for Com- 
puter Aided Design, a $70,000 com- 
puter system that has added a new 
class to Butler's curriculum this 
year according to Jim Ohl, draf- 
ting instructor. With the CAD 
system, engineering, drafting, and 
design students can get some prac- 
tical exerience with what is 
replacing the drafting board in 
many businesses. 

Unlike many computers and 
robots, the CAD does not save time 
initially spent designing things. It 
saves time when students go back 
to do rework on a drafting design 
because the whole picture does not 
have to be redrawn. Line lengths 
are kept exact in the computer's 
memory and at the same time 



lines and angles can be changed 
quite readily to the designer's 
specifications. 

The CAD system can derive 4065 
colors from the basic fourteen 
colors. It does this by adding or 
taking out a percentage of a color 
to alter it slightly. The different 
colors are beneficial in seeing the 
different parts of a picture. For 
example, if there was a design of a 
car on the screen, there would be 
different colors for the engine, 
wheels, seats, the exterior and in- 
terior, and all the other parts of 
the car. Using different colors for 
each part of the picture makes it 
easier for the designer to see 
where he needs to change things in 
the program to get the picture he 
desires. 



Students wishing to take the in- 
tro to CAD class, except those 
from the Lantern and the Grizzly, 
must have drafting experience 
before they can use the computer. 
During the fall semester, Grizzly 
staff member Debbie Blasi took in- 
tro to CAD to add some special 
looks to the yearbook. 

According to Ohl, more and 
more businesses, especially ar- 
chitecture and advertising, are 
switching to the CAD system 
because it is so easy to revise what 
is originally designed and because 
of how neat the pictures look if 
they have not been erased several 
times. What is the best thing about 
the system? 
"It won't let you make mistakes," 

Kathy Forrest 



WHERE'S THE MOUSE? — Scott 
Lomax, CAD student, works on his 
computer aided design project in 
class while instructor Jim Ohl is in 
the background. 



Donna Marier 




Robot may replace Y°u 



Robots - they are the "iron- 
collar" worker of today and 
tomorrow, according to Dennis 
Martens, instructor of in- 
troduction to robotics. 

Intro to robotics, a one semester 
class offered by Butler County 
Community College acquaints 
students with the various 
capabilities of the educational 
robots. Because the robots at 
Butler are instructional instead of 
industrial, they are safer; if a 
student mis-programs the in- 
structional robot, an arm will not 
swing out and hit or even kill a per- 
son. Butler has three robot units 
for the students to use. The class 
requires no previous computer 
training ; the student learns hands- 
on, using the teach pendant (box- 
like remote control), how to 
maneuver the robot's five pivots to 
do what he wants it to do. 

After completing the operator's 
manual, the student is then 
assigned an individual project; the 
most advanced one that a student 
has done was teaching the robot 
how to fix a cup of coffee. The 



I 




'•S mi i imp i 



robots at Butler are mainly 
material-handlers; industrial 
robots are capable of doing many 
jobs such as spray-painting, 
welding, and assembling com- 
puters and engines. 

Industrial robots, used in Kan- 
sas at Hesston Corporation and 
NCR, have some advantages over 
human labor. First, they can work 
around the clock without taking 
breaks, which saves companies 
time. Second, they can work in 
conditions that are either too loud, 
dirty, dangerous, hot, cold, or dif- 
ficult for humans. Third, while the 
robots are doing what they are 
programmed to do, the program- 
mers can be designing a program 
for their next project. Because the 
robots take more time to do what 
has been programmed into their 
memory than it takes the 
programmers to design the 
programs, the people are happy 
because they do not feel pressed 
for time. 

Since robots control their 
movements more precisely than 
humans, their products are more 



•4 



/<- 





uniform, an advantage that in- 
dustry has been trying to cash in 
on for years, according to Mar- 
tens. Japan, using approximately 
16,000 robots in 1985 in their com- 
panies has managed to use their 
robots wisely enough to make 
them cost-effective. The 
automobile and electronics in- 
dustries are the most obvious 
examples of how the Japanese 
have been using robots to their ad- 
vantage, said Martens. Robots do 
their best work on jobs that are 
repetitive; spray-painting, 
welding, and assembling parts are 
the main uses of robots that make 
them productive for industries. In 
1985, the United States was using 
approximately 8,000 robots com- 
pared to the 16,000 that the 
Japanese were using. According to 
Martens, it will be necessary to 
use more robots and automation to 
survive in manufacturing. Some 
companies do not buy robots to 
save money for the company, 
however; they use them to give 
their engineers experience and to 
find out what they can do. 

Kathy Forrest 



FOLLOW MY COM- 
MANDS — Dennis Mar- 
tens, robotics instructor, 
demonstrates how the 
robot will take com- 
mands. It can even make 
a cup of coffee. 



Kim Kohls 



ROBOTICS 47 



En garde 



Marie Waltman and Rosie Kelly, longtime 
library assistants, have both retired from 
the stacks of the Butler County Community 
College library, but the humor they found in 
it will live on. 

Waltman, who worked at Nixon Library 
for twenty years, retired in December of 
1987. Kelly, who worked for the library for 
sixteen years, retired in August of 1987. 

While we were talking with the two 
women, they told us that the biggest dif- 
ference they have seen in twenty years has 
been that students are reading less. Ac- 
cording to Waltman, there were ap- 
proximately 1000 books on reserve, books 
that instructors put on the shelves for outside 
reading assignments, when she came twenty 
years ago; now there are only about 250 
books on reserve. Waltman stated that this 
was mostly just a "sign of the times." 

According to Waltman, when she first 
came to BCCC, there were approximately 
twenty-five student helpers who worked ten 
hours each per week. Today there are only 
nine helpers who work anywhere from six to 
eight hours each per week. 

Mrs. Waltman cared for her student 
helpers like a mother. One time a helper 
called her to explain that she was going to be 
late because she had been "hit by a train." 
Waltman was concerned that something 
terrible had happened to the student until 
she later learned that the student had been 
behind a car that had been hit by a train's 
guardrail and had then backed into the 
student's car. 

According to Hugh Richardson, head 
librarian, approximately 300 students use 
the library each day. With only seventy-five 
chairs, some people have to wait their turn. 
Richardson said that one of his student 
helpers "must have had an extended family; 
in one year, three of her grandmothers and 
several uncles died." 



Librarians, 
T Library assistants , 
Student helpers 



Waltman stated that in twenty years she 
had noted four cycles of popular book topics : 
marijuana, sexual revolution, cults, and 
mysticism. Although students are checking 
out fewer books and magazines, the two 
most common magazines to disappear from 
the library stacks are "Sports Illustrated" 
and "National Lampoon." 

Of course there will always be the usual 
excuses for late or lost books : "My dog/baby 
chewed it up," "I gave it to a friend who 
didn't return this semester and lives halfway 
across the world," and "I left it in the trunk 
of my car and when it rained, the book 
mildewed." 

A story everyone remembers was of the 
time one librarian insisted that the student 
helpers check people's breath for alcohol; 
anyone with a trace of it on his breath was 
evicted from the library. The student helpers 
were perplexed over whether to make 
rounds in the library to check everyone's 
breath. One morning a student had solved 
the problem. From one end of the library to 
the other a student had strung a roll of 
calculator tape, which read, "If they can 
walk this, they're ok! " No reading under the 
influence was going on in Nixon Library in 
those days. 

Even though it is against the rules to eat or 
drink in the library, a "light refresher," a 
bottle of whiskey, was once found in the 
stacks. Other things left in the library in- 
clude the usual umbrellas and textbooks, 
plus love letters, a Rubik's cube, a pair of 
mittens, a checkbook, a grade book, and a 
Bible. 

Waltman and Kelly found humor in many 
things at the library which made the 
students enjoy going to the library. Both 
Waltman and Kelly "enjoyed working in the 
library and loved working with the studen- 
ts." Both will be missed in the library for 
years to come. 



48 LIBRARY 



No RUI (reading under 
the influence) in Library 





BETTER THAN BOOKS — Marie 
Waltman and Rosie Kelly are 
amused as they reminisce about 
some of the humorous things that 
happened in Nixon Library during 
the years they worked there. 



STACKED UP — Hugh Richardson, 
librarian, sorts through the mound 
of work on his desk as he wonders 
what's going on in the stacks. 



l 



UTILIZING THE LIBRARY — Christi Marr, 
Christina Steiner, and Andy Gilliand demon- 







strate another common use that college students 
have discovered for the library. 


Photos by Marlene Brooks 




LIBRARY49 




Story by Susan Burgess 



Epidemic of the '80s: 



AIDS scare affects students 



Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome is the disease 
of the 1980s. 

First reported in the United States in mid 1981, more 
than 40,000 adults and 500 children had contracted AIDS. 
An estimated 1.5 million people have been infected by 
the virus that causes AIDS but many have no symp- 
toms. By 1992, authorities project that 270,000 persons 
will have developed AIDS, and 180,000 will have died. 

Has the outbreak of AIDS caused concern on BCCC 
campus? According to John Lay, Jr., sociology in- 
structor, "Students' attitudes are not changing all that 
much. They are aware of the possibility. But they don't 
believe they (heterosexuals) are at risk." 

"We don't want to question sexual partners," Lay con- 
tinued. The students who are sexually active with 
limited partners, or the same partner, think their part- 
ner is not the kind of person to have AIDS. 

"The more sexually active and indiscriminate a per- 
son is, the higher the risk of contracting AIDS," Lay 
said. The geographical location of BCCC is a factor as 
well. "Kansans don't perceive it as big of a problem as 
people from other states — like New York or California 
where sexuality is freely expressed. 

The 1960s and 1970s were the years of sexual 
awareness. But students in the 1980s are sexually more 
conservative. 

"Students are little bit more conservative compared 
to 5 years ago," Lay said. "Students are not overly ac- 
tive. How a child is raised (with values in the home) of- 



i i 



The more 

sexually active and 
indiscriminate a 
person is, the higher 
the risk of con- 
tracting AIDS, " Lay 
said. 




ten reflects on their sexual behavior as young adults. 
Their belief is not necessarily their action." By this Lay 
meant that students, with moral values, know that 
premarital sex is "wrong", but some still do it. 

Is a cure for AIDS possible in the near future? 

"I don't think there will be a cure in the next 5 years. 
There is a possibility of immunization way down the 
road. Because diseases mutate, immunization or cure is 
very difficult, ' ' Lay said. 

About the only way of insuring a safe, AIDS-free 
future, according to Lay, is to manage sex life more 
carefully. "Gay men are doing this already. Veneral 
disease has decreased because of selective activity. 
Limiting sexual partners and not crossing over sexually 
(bisexually) " are other ways to lessen the possibility. 




Glenda Fisher, bookstore manager: 

"You never know until you're faced 
with the decision. I'd like to think I 
could work with that person but don't 
really know. It wouldn't bother me to 
wait on customers (with AIDS)." 




A- v. 



50 EPIDEMIC OF THE '80s 



Everett Kohls, admissions and records director: "AIDS is a 
possibility that could show up anywhere; not just BCCC, but 
anywhere. If a faculty member should have the ailment, each case 
would have an individual aspect. We have to do what's the best for 
the majority of students." 

Photos by Donna Marier 
and Kevin Venator 



Poll indicates concern: 



"How would you feel about attending 
classes with a student or instructor with 
AIDS?" 



Deb Moore, assistant residence 
manager and assistant volleyball 
coach: "I'd like to do more 
research. But the student deser- 
ves the right to come to school." 
When asked if a dorm resident 
had disease, "I would be leary of 
someone living here. But an in- 
structor you only spend a couple 
of hours a day with them. AIDS 
can be controlled. Education is 
the main key. A person shouldn't 
be persecuted because of it." 



Laura Peterson, 
Haysville sopho- 
more: "Probably 
not; no, it wouldn't 
bother me to go to 
class or be in- 
structed by some- 
one with AIDS." 



Rosalyn Haynes, Barbados 
sophomore: "If I know how it was 
contracted," it wouldn't bother 
her to attend classes with an AIDS 
victim. As for an instructor with 
AIDS, "As long as it's not con- 
tagious. It would still depend on 
how it was contracted." 



Dawna Eidson, El Dorado 
sophomore: "It wouldn't 
bother me to attend classes 
with a student who has AIDS 
but I'm not sure how I would 
feel if an instructor had the 
disease. The possibility of 
AIDS at BCCC is strong. I did 
a research paper on AIDS for 
a class. It could happen here 
because there's a case in 
Wichita." 





Vince Gansen, Augusta 
sophomore: "With so 
much information about 
AIDS, it wouldn't bother 
me to go to class with 
someone who has AIDS. I 
don't think it would bother 
me to have an instructor 
with AIDS." 





Darren Borger, Augusta 
freshman: "It wouldn't 
bother me if either a student 
or faculty (had AIDS) . And it 
could happen here. " 






Deborah McCarty, Kiowa sophomore: 
A student with AIDS: "It wouldn't 
bother me. There's only certain ways to 
get it." An instructor with the disease: 
"Wouldn't bug me." 

Chris Cook, El Dorado sophomore: "A 
student with AIDS wouldn't bother me. 
It's not contagious. Don't believe what 
you hear." 



EPIDEMIC OF THE '80s 51 




M^ffi 






Tracksters make it: 



Thirteen qualify for 
Missouri Nationals 



Thirteen Butler tracksters head 
for the indoor nationals this year. 
That's a big turn around from last 
year when only three qualified. 
Thirteen qualifiers mark the 
hightest number in eight years, ac- 
cording to Mark Bussen, track 
coach. 

The indoor track team, at press 
time, has participated in six 
meets. The Haskell Invitational 
was the only meet where the team 
as a whole could place. In that 
meet the men took third place, and 
the women took sixth. 

In the other meets, which took 
place at Kansas State University 
and Fort Scott, only individual 
team members could place. In the 
regional track meet both men and 
women took fifth place. 

The qualifiers consist of nine 
men and four women: Doug An- 
derson in long jump and the 300 
yard dash; Rodney Belk in the 60 
yard hurdles, the 600 yard dash 
and the mile relay; Donna Boleski 
in the two mile open; Troy Brown 
in 60 the yard hurdles, the 440 yard 
dash and the mile relay; Ken Kerr 
in high jump; Dale Larson in the 
distance medley; Lotta Sjun- 
nesson in long jump; Reggie Sim- 
pson in the mile and medley 
relays ; Roger Swanson in the mile 
relay; Nancy Taliaferro in shot 
put; and Andra Wilhite in the 60 
yard hurdles and high jump. 

At press time there's a chance 
for five more team members to 
qualify for nationals in a meet on 
March 5, at Central Missouri 
Junior College . /■»«« Draper 




Kim Kohls 



NATIONAL QUALIFIER — Nancy 
Taliaferro practices for nationals in 
the shot put competition. Taliaferro 



threw the distance in the women's 
competition to achieve this honor. 



54 INDOOR TRACK 




Quote, 
Unquote 



Freshman Doug Anderson said, 
"I feel we have a very strong 
team." 

Sophomore Rodney Belk 
said, "It's really great to have 
more people qualify for nationals ; 
our team has a lot of quality 
athletes." 

Reggie Simpson a freshman 
transfer student from Taft Univer- 
sity said, "I feel privileged to be a 
part of a team consisting of such 
talented athletes." 

Freshman Lotta Sjunnesson 
said, "Our team has made a great 
amount of progresss since the 
beginning. I think we have a chan- 
ce to do very well." 

Assistant coach Jerry Potacki 
said, "We're very opitimistic 
about placing as one of the top 
teams." 



GOING FOR THE DISTANCE — Jilinda 
Lloyd practices the shot put in the auxiliary 

gym: 

WHAT ARE YOU LOOKING AT? — Andra 
Wilhite, right, and Lotta Sjunnesson, left, 
stretch their muscles, while Dale Larson sees 
something he likes . 

Kim Kohla 




Marlene Brooks 



■-- - ii i ■* 





Intramurals: 

Men, women 
compete 



WHAT DO YOU MEAN A FOUL? — Richard 
Reese, with hat, seems to disagree with John 
Ritchey, #35, and David Van Metre, #29, about 
a bad call. 

MAGIC MIKE — Mike Ericson, #17, weaves 
his way through the pool of defensive players 
of the Underdogs team, to gain two points for 
his team, the Raiders. 

SHOOTIN* FOR 2 — Intramurals Director 
Cornell Jackson demonstrates his unique 
shooting style. 



■ 







56 BASKETBALL INTRAMURALS 




Just for the fun of it 




Basketball intramurals 
began Feb. 23 with 5 on 5 
basketball. 

Cornell Jackson, first year 
intramural director was 
pleased with the turnout of 
teams and spectators. 

Some of the teams that 
participated were : 

Phi Slamma Jamma, 
Raiders, Believers, Band- 
Aid Bandits, Underdogs, 
House 1, Junkyard Dogs, 
Caucasian Invasion, Run 
and Shoot, and Islam Allian- 
ce. 

Both men and women par- 
ticipated in the games. The 
games are scheduled to con- 
tinue through March 9. After 
the regular intramural 
season games, a tournament 
is scheduled to determine 
the champions. 

The tournament will be 
sometime after spring 
break. 









SAY AHHHH — Members of intramural 
teams look on as Randy Welch, #40, goes 
for a two-pointer. 



Photos by Kim Kohls 



BASKETBALL INTRAMURALS 57 



'Ho hum 
Homecoming' 

Did anyone go, or care? 




HOMECOMING WINNERS — Lotta Sjunnesson, Mantorp, Sweden freshman and 
Bruce Perkins, Waterloo, Iowa sophomore, won the title of homecoming king and 
queen during halftime festivities at the game between Butler County and Highland. 

Marlene Brooks 

58 BASKETBALL HOMECOMING 



Winter Homecoming 1988 was 
intended to be filled to the brim 
with activities before it came to an 
end. A skating party, basketball 
games between Butler and Seward 
Community College (women's and 
men's teams) , and a Lip-Sync Con- 
test were a few of the activities 
that were planned, but had few 
participants. 

"I've Had the Time of My Life" 
was the theme of the Homecoming 
Festivities, which were sponsored 
by the Student Activities Council. 

Nominated for royalty by cam- 
pus activity groups were: 
Queen— Rena Beans of Ben- 
nington, Valerie Green of El 
Dorado, Sherri Johnson of 
Wichita, Debra McCarty of Kiowa, 
Kay Pickard of El Dorado, Tam- 
my Rains of Wellington, and 
Stacey Smith of Haysville, 
Heather Harwick of Ellis, Hallie 
Romero of Augusta, and Lotta 
Sjunnesson of Mantorp, Sweden; 
King— Ronnie Barfield of Lawren- 
ce, Bryon Bigham of Ellsworth, 
Jeff Chisham of Wellington, Dave 
Clark of Hov/ard, Chad Little of 
Leon, Brian Maring of Salina, 
Mike Simon of Eureka, David 
Wehry of El Dorado, Rodney Belk 
of Wichita, La Mont Carlis of 
Wichita, and Bruce Perkins of 
Waterloo. 

But in the end, Lotta and Bruce 
won the red carpet treatment and 
were crowned king and queen. 
Both basketball teams were vic- 
torious, with the Grizzly men 
defeating the Highland Scotties, 
and the women's team walking 
away with a 86-82 win. 

One homecoming candidate this 
year, Grizz Lee MacKenzie, was 
rejected by the Student Activities 
Council and excluded on the ballot. 
Grizz was nominated by the year- 
book staff members, who believed 
their chosen nominee was a victim 
of breed discrimination they and 
protested the refusal up until the 
election. Somewhat of a tradition 
at Butler, Grizz has been involved 
in numerous school activities, at- 
tended class, and even appeared 

On television . Holly Anderson 



Lip Syncing, Protesting 
Highlight Homecoming 




HOW'S THAT AGAIN — Mike Carroll and Andy Adkins 
are contestants in the lip sync contest, one of the events of 
basketball homecoming week. Only two contestants 
showed up to participate in the contest. Marlene Brooks 



Darren Little, a member of the yearbook 
staff and spokesperson for Grizz, said 
"Homecoming was kind of a flop anyway. I 
feel that if Grizz had been permitted to run, 
more people would have attended the 
ceremonies and gotten involved." 




ANIMAL DISCRIMINATION — Grizz MacKenzie, Bear 
Lake, Canada freshman protests against SAC governing 
board because one of the members removed his name 
from the ballot for homecoming king. Marlene Brooks 



BASKETBALL HOMECOMING 59 



Butler wins KJCCC Conference 



WINNING SEASON 



The 1987 season was an exciting one for the Grizzly 
football team. It finished the season with a 8-4 record 
and a KJCCC (Kansas Jayhawker Community 
College Conference) championship. 

"I felt that we had a successful season," said head 
coach Dan Dodd. "Coming back and winning the KJC- 
CC championship was a great thing. " 

"We are the only team in the conference that has 
won or shared the title for four seasons in a row," 
Dodd said. "I was happy with the season; we would 
have liked to be undefeated but who wouldn't." 

After losing to Coffeyville, 52-6, in a regular season 
game, Butler came back to beat Coffeyville 21-20 in 
the KJCCC play-off game. 




BOMBS AWAY — Matt Veach, quarterback, drops 
back in order to make a successful pass. 

"We played well except for the Coffeyville game, 
but beating them in the play-offs changed things," 
Dodd said. 

Starting quaterback Mike Snow received a knee in- 
jury on Oct. 17 in the game at Garden City. Freshman 
Matt Veach replaced Snow. 

"It hurts to lose a sophmore quarterback, but Matt 
performed well," Dodd said. "He threw for over 1,000 
yards." 

"Some highlights of the season were Bruce 
(Perkins) running for 392 yards (KJCCC record) in 
the game against Hutch," Dodd said. "The wins over 



Coffeyville in the play-offs and Garden City in the 
championship were great wins. ' ' 

Fourteen Grizzly football players earned KJCCC 
honors : 

Offensive All-Conference players named are: First 
team— Bruce Perkins (running back), Herb Moore 
(offensive tackle), John Curtis (offensive guard). 
Second team— Sean Foster (wide reciever). 
Honorable mention— Mike Snow (quarterback). 
Kicker of the Year— Jason Vajnar. Player of the 
Year— Perkins. 

Grizzlies named to All-Conference defensive are: 
First team— John Beers (defensive tackle), Monte 
Boots (defensive end) . Second team— Brett Buckner 
(defensive end), Steve Waters (defensive tackle). 
Honorable mention— Tom McNeil (linebacker), Ken 
Benson (defensive back), Ronnie Barfield (defensive 
back) . Return specialist— Ted Gilmore. 

Coach Dodd had help from assistant coaches Bruce 
Corbett, offensive coordinator; Steve Braet, defen- 
sive coordinator; Dale Remsberg, defensive backs; 
Gerry Potacki, linebackers; Cornell Jackson, run- 
ning backs ; and Shawn Myrick, graduate assistant. 



Bowl bad for Butler 

After all the brillance of the end of 
the regular season play, Butler's bowl 
game trip resulted in dismal results 
when the team was soundly whipped by 
Blinn College at Tyler, Texas. 

The Blinn Buccaneers blasted Butler 
35-14 in the Texas Junior College Bowl, 
By the end of the first four minutes of 
play, Blinn was ahead by 14-0, and the 
news did not get any better. 

The Grizzlies' season came to a grisly 
end in Texas with a sizeable home 
crowd who had made the long trek 
from Kansas looking on. 



60 FOOTBALL 





I 



James Hook 



F00TBALL61 




62 FOOTBALL 



SCOREBOARD 






BCCC 


Visitor 


Air Force Preps 


33 


3 


Fort Scott 


35 





Hutchinson 


27 


25 


Emporia JV 


16 


7 


Coffeyville 


6 


52 


Dodge City 


41 


20 


Garden City 


25 


20 


Independence 


13 


24 


Ellsworth, Iowa 


21 


30 


KJCCC Playoff 






Coffeyville 


21 


20 


KJCCC Championship 






Garden City 


17 


16 




James Hook 

JUMP BALL? — Ted Gilmore, wide receiver, awaits the tipped ball from the opposing team. 



FOOTBALL63 



Mountain girl hits Butler flatlands 



If you ask Heather Cogswell to 
name the biggest difference bet- 
ween El Dorado, Kansas and her 
home town of Pomona, Colorado, 
she will answer without hesitation, 
"Everything here is so flat! " She 
will also add that although there is 
not a whole lot to do in El Dorado, 
the cost of living is less expensive 
than in Colorado, and she has en- 
joyed being on her own. 

A change in scenery is just one 
of the many things Heather has 
had to adjust to since she moved to 
Kansas and became the third 
generation of Cogswells to attend 
school at BCCC. 

Her grandfather, William Poole, 
was a member of the first 
graduating class at Butler and has 
a trophy in the showcase for his in- 
volvement in track. Pamela 



Poole, Heather's mother, also at- 
tended Butler. 

Even though several of the 
Cogswells, and other relatives as 
well, have attended college here, 
Heather says that there wasn't 
really any pressure from her 
family to follow in their footsteps. 

-Heather's high school coach en- 
couraged her to look into Butler, 
and Heather felt that the best 
scholarship opportunities would be 
here. She has also been able to 
remain near her family since both 
sets of her grandparents live in El 
Dorado. 

From the time she was in fourth 
grade and was the only girl on the 
Midget Basketball Team, Heather 
has loved to play basketball. An 
avid fan of many sports, she also 
enjoys track, swimming, and 



volleyball. 

An off-campus student, Heather 
shares an apartment with Shannon 
Armstrong, whom she met and 
became friends with at a basket- 
ball game. To subsidize her finan- 
ces, Heather works in the 
cafeteria at Butler two hours a day 
and then attends practice. Taking 
classes and homework into ac- 
count also, it seems she would 
have very little free time, but 
Heather takes it in stride and says 
she has not had much trouble 
coping with her schedule. 

Heather is majoring in com- 
munications and intends to tran- 
sfer to a four year university in the 
future. She also plans to continue 
playing basketball, even if it is 
somewhere flat. 




Janet Draper 



LIFE IS VERY DIFFERENT — Since she came to 
Butler, Heather Cogswell has to adjust to living on her 
own, and has to become accustomed to a change in 



altitude because she moved from her home in the 
mountains of Colorado to the plains of Kansas. 



64 THIRD-GENERATION COGSWELL 



Woman invades men's locker room 




"Females in the locker room? 
Female football trainers? 
Ridiculous". 

These are words being eaten by 
some male coaches and players. 

Females can be trainers and 
make good ones at that. 

Becky Ramsey, El Dorado 
sophomore, came to Butler with a 
softball scholarship in the fall of 
1986. The softball program was 
disbanded, which left Becky in 
limbo. 

Terry Collins, the head football 
trainer at that time, offered Becky 
a scholarship and position as 
trainer with the football team. And 
the rest is history. 

"I like to help the hurt instead of 
getting hurt," Ramsey said. 

Ramsey travels with the team to 
all of the games. But rooms with 
the cheerleader's sponsor, Trish 
Shaffer. 



"At first the players were a little 
bit leery (of a female trainer). But 
after a while, they would come to 
me to be taped— have bandages 
put around old injuries or 
weaknesses in the body," Ramsey 
said. "I can help save them from 
pain and injuries; this helps the 
athlete gain strength and con- 
fidence," she continued. 

A Sante Fe Trail High School 
graduate, living in Overbrook, 
Ramsey participated in volleyball, 
basketball and track during high 
school. Her family now lives in El 
Dorado. 

Kelly Sooter, Wichita 
sophomore, was a trainer for the 
women's basketball team as well 
as the volleyball and track teams. 
She wanted to be a trainer for the 
football team but "Collins felt that 
it wouldn't be proper because 
there were not adequate facilities 



to accommodate a female 
trainer," Sooter said. 

Sports on a community college 
level has changed due to more cer- 
tified trainers (registered with the 
National Athletic Trainers 
Association) working on football 
teams. Trainers, at that time, 
were scarce. And female trainers 
were more scarce. 

More community colleges and 
four-year schools are allowing 
women in the locker rooms. Pratt 
Community College has a certified 
head trainer as well as some 
major four-year schools. 

Ramsey plans to continue her 
education after graduating from 
Butler in the spring. She would like 
to become a coach or trainer and 
to help her achieve this goal, she 
has been chosen to help coordinate 
a children's camp in Massachuset- 
ts this summer. 




Donna Marier 



LENDING HER EXPERTISE — Sophomore 
trainer Becky Ramsey tapes the ankle of football 
player Andy Atkins, Bonner Springs freshman. 



Ramsey has become vital to the Grizzlies' foot- 
ball program by helping to prevent injuries and 
alleviating pain. 



FEMALETRAINER65 




INTERNATIONAL FRIENDS — Andra Wilhite, Douglas fresh- 
man, (left) and Lotta Sjunnesson, freshman from Sweden, catch 
some rays while sitting in front of the 200 Building during mid- 



October. Sjunnesson finds a great deal of contrast between the 
weather here and the weather in her home country where there 
are fewer sunny days . Kevin y enat0 r 



Swedish sprinter runs for Butler 



Lotta Sjunnesson from Mantorp, 
Sweden, decided to attend Butler 
after graduating from Douglass 
High School. 

She came to America as part of 
a foreign exchange program. Af- 
ter a successful track season at 
Douglass, 2A state champions, she 
decided to stay in America to com- 
plete her education using her run- 
ning ability to compete for a 
scholarship. 

Lotta decided to go to school 
here because her high school 
coach thought highly of Butler's 
track program, and because of a 
scholarship which she received 
from the college. 

Lotta lives in El Dorado with her 



best friend and roommate Andra 
Wilhite. She seems to enjoy school 
here and has high hopes for track 
season. 

Lotta, upon arriving in the U.S., 
found school to be considerably 
easier than back in her home coun- 
try. 

One of the hardest things to get 
accustomed to, according to Lotta, 
was her host family and getting 
used to living in a small town like 
Douglass. Mantorp, about the size 
of El Dorado, compared favorably 
to Douglass, a smaller town of 
1200. 

Her parents supported her 
decision to stay in the U.S., seeing 
it as a good opportunity for her. 



Lotta 's brother is also a foreign ex- 
change student and is now living in 
Louisianna. Her sister is attending 
college back in her home country. 

Lotta, a sprinter, has been run- 
ning since 1979 and was involved 
with a track club in Sweden. She 
participated in cross country first 
semester in order to stay in good 
shape for the upcoming track 
season. 

"After snow skiing, track is my 
favorite activity. Track takes a lot 
of time, but it's worth it; usually 
10-15 hours a week." 

When she finishes school, the 
Swedish student plans to go back 
to her home country. 



66 SWEDISH SPRINTER 






'Watch 43!' 



Perkins rushes to record 



"My biggest dream is to play in 
the NFL," said Bruce Perkins. 
Perkins, running back for the 
Butler Grizzlies, was a sophomore 
this year at BCCC. He lead the 
nation in rushing for most of the 
season. 

Perkins was awarded the 1987 
Golden Bear Athletic Scholarship. 
The award was established by Mr. 
and Mrs. William Callaway of El 
Dorado. It is awarded every year 
to an outstanding student athlete 
at Butler County Community 
College. 

According to offensive coor- 
dinator Bruce Corbett, Perkins 
realizes the necessity of hard 
work, which is good because his 
work gets harder every week. 

"The more yards Perkins gets, 
the more the opposition 'keys' on 
him. That makes his job even 
more tough, but the 'super-star' 
status hasn't gone to his head and 
that is good for all of us." said Cor- 
bett. 

If the massive yardage didn't 
add pressure, the fact that his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. William 
Perkins, came to almost every 
home game did. 

"It's about a nine hour drive 
from Waterloo, Iowa." said 
Perkins. "Knowing that they are 



driving that far just to watch me 
play, sure it adds pressure. 

It seemed that Perkins never let 
the pressure bother him. He never 
wanted to give up. 

"Just being out on the field, 
knowing that everyone on the 
other team has his eye on me 
makes it tough, but it also pumps 
me up just that much more." said 
Perkins. "When those guys are out 
there screaming 'I got Perkins!' 
and 'Watch 43!' even before the 
ball is snapped, it gives me even 
more satisfaction when I run ten 
more yards right in their face. ' ' 

"You can contain a good back, 
but you can't stop him." said 
assistant football coach Cornell 
Jackson. "Perkins is a thinker. . . 
a coach's dream. When he's run- 
ning the ball, he challenges the 
defense and finds out what they 
have for an answer. So far, no one 
has had the answer." 

"He doesn't have an ounce of 
quit in him," said Jackson. "There 
hasn't been a time when the rest of 
the team was down that Perkins 
wasn't up, screaming trying to 
help the team get their spirit back 
up." 

"My junior high teams were 
winners, but when I got into high 
school, their teams were used to 




losing. But we had them turned 
around by the time I was a 
junior." said Perkins. 

Despite a late season ankle in- 
jury, Perkins was able to gain over 
100 yards in the do-or-die game 
against Garden City. The winner 
of this game would undoubtedly be 
invited to the Texas Junior College 
Bowl which is held in Tyler. 
Perkins spent much of the second 
half on the sidelines, but with less 
than a minute left, the coaches 
sent him hobbling onto the field. 
Perkins crossed the end zone to 
score the tying touchdown. He 
then hobbled back off the field, a 
happy man. The extra point was 
made by the special teams and 
that meant it was time to go 
bowling for the Grizzlies. 

It seems that if Perkins main- 
tains the level of play which he 
displayed this year at Butler, his 
dream of playing in the NFL (Just 
like his uncle Don Perkins who 
played for the Dallas Cowboys 
during the 1961-68 seasons.) will 
undoubtedly come true. So, don't 
be surprised if someday you turn 
on Monday Night Football and see 
the name Bruce Perkins flash 
across the screen. With Perkins' 
drive and determination, it is 
bound to happen. 




OUR SON THE RUSHER - Mr and 

Mrs. William Perkins celebrate after 
another Bruce Perkins' touchdown. At 
left, Bruce Corbett, offensive coor- 
dinator, and Perkins discuss second 
half strategy. 



BRUCE PERKINS 67 



Photos and Text by James Hook 



Lady Grizzlies 







The Lady Grizzlies entered the 
1987-88 basketball season with 
hope and high expectations. They 
chalked up a 14-12 record by pres 
time and considered it the third 
straight winning season. 

The school lost seven players to 
graduation, Kodak All-Region VI 
player Cindy Bolen, who led the 
nation in scoring, Ronda Miller 
(who both went on to play at Em- 
poria State), Kristy Ramsey 
(Bethany), Mendy Kling and Pat- 
ty Stewart ( both went on to play at 
Fort Hays). 

The future looked bleak, but 
head coach Steve Kirkham went 
out and signed some of the state's 
top players, Shelly Bean, Shannon 
Armstrong, Lisa Tyson, and from 
Colorado Heather Cogswell. He 
brought transfers Diane Kelly, 
and Nancy Taliferro, who would 
add depth to the team. The new 
hope dimnished some when Shan- 
non Armstrong broke her pelvis in 
a car accident in August. 

The team returned five players 
with experience, but the veterans 
dwindled to two, team captain 
Kari Chilcott, and Kelly Clark, 
who came on strong during con- 
ference play. Chilcott hit a season 
high of thirty points against the 
Lady Beavers of Pratt. 

The Lady Grizzlies started the 
season at the Northern Arkansas 
Community College Tournament 
in Harrison, Arkansas, which had 
three nationally ranked teams. 
The women stayed undefeated in 
the Everett Kohl's Classic in 
January, and they particpated in 
the first annual Jayhawk Shoot- 
Out in December. 



The highpoint of the season 
came when the team beat Nor- 
thern Oklahoma in double over- 
time. It was the first loss for Nor- 
thern Oklahoma to a Kansas team. 
The season was marred by the loss 
of three of the top four players, but 
many role players filled the gap. 
The Grizzlies competed in the 
tough Jayhawk West Conference. 
At press time they did not know if 
they would make one of their goals 
to make the Region 6 playoffs held 
at Friends University in Wichita. 

The team seemed to be 



re- 



rebuilding but as Coach Kirkham 
stated, "You don't rebuild at 
JuCos; you have good teams or 
you don't." Coach Kirkham also 
said, "I've been real proud of the 
kids who have stuck it out and 
played as hard as they can every 
night. It's a real tribute to the 
team we have at the end of the 
year that they have stuck together 
and continued to improve." The 
other team members were Renee 
Bellerive, Becky Westerfield, 
Joyce Borg, Michelle Keller, and 
KariSiebert. KeiiySooter 





WAITING FOR A PASS-OFF — 

Becky Westerfield (left) is poised 
and ready for the ball to be thrown to 
her during a game with Hutchinson. 



68 WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 






Marlene Brooks 





„ 

^ 



mm 



Marlene Brooks 




SIDELINE CONCENTRATION — 

Coach Steve Kirkham (above) ad- 
vises his team from the sidelines 
while other members of the squad 
await their turn to play. 



Kim Kohls 






Marlene Brooks 



HOME 



VISITOR 



67 North Arkansas 80 

72 Crowder, Mo 78 

60 Cahoma, Miss 100 

59 Independence 88 

71 Allen 59 

70 Northern Oklahoma 65 

(Double OT) 

68 Northern Oklahoma 99 

76 Allen 68 

66 Fort Scott 33 

62 Coffeyville 58 

59 Kansas City 54 

69 Cloud 58 

65 Highland 68 

71 East Central 60 

104 Flouresant 58 

67 Hutchinson 99 

44 Dodge City 67 

80 Pratt 58 

76 Seward 67 

68 Cloud 51 

82 Garden City 86 

(OT) 

48 Barton 80 

62 Hutchinson 83 

48 Dodge City 63 

81 Pratt 63 

86 Seward 76 




WOMEN'S BASKETBALL 69 




Grizzlies defeat 
No . 2 Hutchinson 



Head coach Randy Smithson en- 
tered the 1987-88 basketball season 
with high expectations for his 
team. The team was flowing with 
talent. 

There were three top returning 
sophomores: Chris Fox, Mike 
Harding, and Rodney McKoy. Van 
Gray joined the Grizzlies as a top 
transfer student from California 
State University. Chuckie Arm- 
stead, Willie Newson, and Jason 
Thompson, the three top fresh- 
men, also added strength to the in- 
side game. 

The team started conditioning 
for the season a few weeks before 
school started. They participated 
in pre-season scrimages to 
prepare for the regular season. 
They also participated in an an- 
nual shootout in Springfield, 
Missouri. 

But the team got off to a bad 
start by losing the season opener 
to Independence, 100-92. From 
then until Christmas break the 



team went back and forth losing 
some close games. 

After Christmas break the team 
came back and won the Ev Kohls 
Tournament. "We've really played 
well since the break," said 
Smithson. 

"Lately the team has really 
come together as a group," com- 
mented, Jay Jackson, assistant 
coach. 

The real excitement came when 
the Grizzlies defeated No. 2 ranked 
Hutchinson, 93-88. Newson was 
quoted saying, "I knew we could 
beat them." 

"The victory over Hutch helped 
build the players character and it 
really boosted the system," said 
Smithson. 

After the victory over Hut- 
chinson the Grizzlies have con- 
tinued to play well losing only one 
close game to Pratt. With two con- 
ference games left at press time, 
the Grizzlies still have a shot at the 

playoffs. Janet Draper 



Terrific Trio 

Chris Fox, a 6'2 sophomore 
is the leading scorer for the 
Grizzlies averaging 18.2 poin- 
ts per game. His excellent 
penetration ability makes 
him a good inside player as 
well as on the perimeter. 

Van Gray, a 6' sophomore 
averages 17.2 points per 
game. He's one of the best 
outside shooters in the 
league. He shoots 45 percent 
from three point range. Van 
also displays good leadership 
abilities. 

Mike Harding, a 5'10 
sophomore averages 12.4 
points and 6.4 assists per 
game. He has a fine quality 
of quickness and excellent 
passing abilities. He's also a 
good outside shooter and 
penetrator. 

These three talented 
athletes make up one of the 
best guard combinations in 
the league. With their com- 
bined quickness, shooting 
ability, and penetration skills 
they make an excellent front 
line. 




HOME 



VISITOR 



1987-88 GRIZZLY MEN'S BASKETBALL TEAM— Kneeling: Kevin Summers, 
Van Gray. Front row: Coach Randy Smithson, assistant Eddie T., Mike Har- 
ding, Chris Fox, Steve Johnson, Matt Morrow, Earl Landry, Lamont Carlis, 
Rodney Watson, assistant coach Jay Jackson. Back row: Jason Thompson, 
Paul Rumus, Chuckie Armstead, Willie Newson, Lance Teel, Rodney McKoy. 



92 Indiana 100 

89 Allen 113 

81 Northern Oklahoma 82 

86 Northern Oklahoma 88 

86 Allen 85 

98 Cowley 94 

77 Allen 93 

86 North East Nebraska 69 

86 Fort Scott 75 

75 Allen 82 

83 Coffeyville 89 

70 Cloud 74 

78 Highland 74 

87 Iowa Lakes 74 

90 Kansas City 77 

72 Hutchinson 98 

107 Dodge City 80 

70 Pratt 79 

82 Seward 86 

4 Cloud 99 

79 Garden City 91 

81 Barton 91 

93 Hutchinson 88 

85 Dodge City 82 

75 Pratt 78 

88 Seward 77 



70 MEN'S BASKETBALL 






Marlene Brooks 



WE'RE MOVING — Chris Fox (left) goes 
for two against Cloud County. The Griz- 
zlies lost the game. 



THE LAYUP — Jason Thompson (above) 
shoots over Ft. Scott's defensive player. 
Butler won this one. 



VALIANT EFFORT — Van Gray (above 
left) shoots a jump shot over Barton Coun- 
ty, but Barton took the game. 



Janet Draper 



MEN'S BASKETBALL71 



Basketball or boxing 



The last home game against 
Garden City was stopped by the 
officials with 4:27 left to play. A 
fight broke out between a Butler 
fan and a Garden City 
cheerleader, who was the 
daughter of Garden City's head 
coach, Jim Carey. Carey called a 
conference with the officials to 



discuss the situation and ended up 
quarreling with Smithson. 

The officials said the game was 
too far out of control to continue, 
so they left. 

During the game four technical 
fouls were called on Garden City: 
two on Carey and two on team 
member, Derek Williams. 

Text by Janet Draper 



Heading for 
the big time I 

Two of Butler's outstanding 
athletes were honored for their ex- 
cellent abilities displayed this 
year in the Western Jayhawk Con- 
ference. Sophomores Van Gray 
and Chris Fox, were selected to 
the Kansas Western Jayhawk Con- 
ference All Conference Team. 



Bulletin 



HOME 



VISITOR 



114 Highland 86 

82 Garden City 69 

81 Barton 91 




72 MEN*BASK£TBALL 



- r • 



AFTER THE STEAL — Chuckie Armstead, Kodney Watson, 
and Lamont Carlis (right) head for their goal. 



TWO POINTS — Willie Newson (below right) arches the ball 
over Hutch's defenders for two. 



JUMPING HIGH — Mike Harding (below) goes for a lay up over 
Hutch's defense. 





* 






Hi 



GRABBING THE REBOUND — Chris Fox and Willie Newson 
go up for a rebound. 




AIRBORNE — Demonstrating her 
unique style for spiking the ball is 
Robin Manspeaker. ~ 



Photos by James Hook 






PHYSICALLY DRAINED — Elaine Pauly and Jilinda 
Lloyd, exhausted from the game, walk towards the 
huddle during a time out. 



TEAM SPIRIT — Volleyball team members and statisticians sit on 
the sidelines and talk it up for the Lady Grizzlies. 



74 VOLLEYBALL 



Volleyball: disappointing season 



The women's volleyball team 
ended its season with an overall 
record of 5-22-5. The Lady Griz- 
zlies placed a disappointing seven- 
th (last) in the Jayhawk West Con- 
ference. 

First year coach Tammy 
Wohlgemuth had a young team 
with only two sophomores backed 
by nine freshmen. 

Wohlgemuth commented, "I 
was very disappointed with our 
season, but we were a young team. 
The freshmen we have should 
definitely be an asset for next 
year's season. I am looking for- 
ward to next season in order to 
reach the goals which we have 
set." 




Since the freshmen got so much 
playing time in this year, 
Wohlgemuth thinks they are now 
accustomed to the system and will 
do a good job next time around. 

Assistant coach was Deb Moore 
and trainer was Suzanne Scribner. 



According to the coach, the two 
most consistant players on the 
team were Ellen and Elaine 
Pauly, defensive back row 
players. Nancy Taliaferro was a 
strong hitter for the team. 

Team members included 
sophomores Nancy Taliaferro, In- 
dependence and Rhonda Dietz, 
Beloit. The freshmen included 
Lisa Gunnells, Carbondale; Elaine 
Pauly, Ellen Pauly, Conway 
Springs; Teri Nichols, El Dorado; 
Ardena Green, Topeka; Tiffany 
Trekell, Andover; Robyn Man- 
speaker, El Dorado; Jan Warner, 
Viola; Jilinda Loyd, Wichita. 

Nancy Taliaferro was named to 
the All- Jayhawk second team. 





TALENTED TWOSOME — Ellen and 
Elaine Pauly, Conway Springs freshman, 
work together to get the ball over the net. 



CLOSE CALL — Making a miraculous 
return is Elaine Pauly while Jilinda 
Lloyd and Rhonda Dietz offer assist 
ance. 



VOLLEYBALL75 



Cross Country 



Two qualify for nationals 



Cross country honors were won 
by Donna Boleski and Dale Larsen 
when they qualified to go to the 
NJCAA nationals at Overland 
Park in October. 

Larsen qualified for the meet by 
placing ninth in the Region 6 meet 
in Overland Park. Boleski 
qualified by placing fourth in the 
Region 6 meet, in which she ran 
the best time for the women, 
nineteen minutes and thirty-seven 
seconds. 

The team was led by captains 
Bryon Bigham and Robin Ben- 
nett. The men's team consisted of 



Larsen, Bigham, Wes Radabaugh, 
Matt Morrow, Bill Doan, Dan 
Squires, Troy Williams, Ben 
Pease, Tim Todd, Jim Pope, Greg 
Cox, and Ken Wiseman. 

Larson was named "most 
valuable runner" by his team- 
mates for his "competitive spirit 
and effort" throughout the season. 
He won two individual cham- 
pionships. 

Donna Boleski was also named 
as the "most valuable runner" by 
her women teammates. She 
finished in the top ten individually 
in eight out of ten meets. 



Amy Brown was named "most 
improved " runner by her fellow 
women runners. 

Byron Bigham was named most 
"improved runner" by his team- 
mates. Bigham, who was named 
"Academic All American" his 
freshman year, since he carried a 
4.0 GPA, hoped to do the same this 
year. 

For the season's total, the men 
had 49 wins and 13 losses while the 
women had 36 wins and 16 losses. 

Mark Bussen is track coach and 
Sonya Kerschner is assistant track 
coach. 




THIS IS THE EASY PART — Stretching and loosening up in- 
side before being taken out in the country and dumped out to 
run miles to get back are cross country team members. They 
are Amy Brown, Lotta Sjunnesson, and Tim Todd. 



Kim Kohh 






76 CROSS COUNTRY 








Kim Kohls 







m 






B& * 




Over hill, over dale 



SOLITARY SPORTSMEN — The un- 
seen, unheard sportsmen are the 
lonely cross country runners who do 
just that. No cheering, just the 
whistle of the wind greets the run- 
ners as they speed over the coun- 
tryside. At left, Dale Larsen makes 
his departure in the Isom In- 
vitational in El Dorado. Above, Matt 
Morrow also runs in the Isom, which 
honors Butler's former long-time 
cross country coach. Above left, Tim 
Todd is being pushed by a competitor 
in the same race. 



CROSS COUNTRY 77 



K5££3HB 






78 STUDENTS 




■ta>>- 









STUDENTS79 




^ Enrollment 
A on campus 



Butler had the largest total enrollment in the history 
of the college for the fall semester. 

Enrollment figures this year increased with the 
college boasting a 5.2 percent increase from last fall. 
This year's total enrollment, including McConnell Air 
Force Base, was 3,621 students. Of those enrolled, 1,171 
students were enrolled full-time and 2,550 were enrolled 
part-time. 

Enrollment for the main campus totaled 1,642 full- 
time and part-time students. 

The largest age group of students attending was the 
18-19 year old group, with a total of 597 full-time and 206 
part-time students in that age group. The smallest age 
group of students was the over 65 year old group with 
only one full time student and 22 part time students. 

There were 2,005 women students compared to the 
1,616 male students. 

Included in the ethnic count were 452 students divided 
among Blacks, American Indians/Alaskans. Hisnanics, 



Asians/Pacific Islanders, and non nationals. 

The college also received a sizable number of transfer 
students. This year there were 439 students who came 
from other junior colleges, private schools, state 
schools, and out of state institutions. The largest group 
of transfer students came from Wichita State Univer- 
sity, totaling 211 students. 

The Butler Outreach locations included: Andover 
High School, Augusta High School, Augusta Medical 
Complex, Augusta Resource Center, Council Grove 
High School, Cottonwood Falls-Chase County High 
School, Douglass High School, Marion High School, 
Peabody High School, Remington High School, Rose Hill 
High School, McConnell Air Force Base, and the new 
Western Butler Center in Andover. 

Admissions counselor Steve Kirkham observed, 
"Butler College is an example of the national trend 
where students seek the community college experience 
for their first two years of higher education." Kathy Forrest 



NAME PLEASE?— In 

the center, assistant 
Grizzly editor Darren 
Little takes a student's 
name during enrollment. 
The index cards the 
names are written on are 
used by the yearbook 
staff in identifying 
students and faculty. 
Also helping are left to 
right, David Watson, 
Augusta sophomore, and 
Jane Watkins, jour- 
nalism instructor. 



Susan Burgess 




80 ENROLLMENT 




Tyrone Abington, Ark City 
Doug Adams, Augusta 
Richard Adams, El Dorado 
Yolunda Adams, Wichita 
Cathye Ades, El Dorado 
Andy Adkins, Bonner Springs 



Amy Akin, Leon 
Donnie Alejos, Topeka 
Michael Allred, Wichita 
Clarence Anderson, Chicago 
Holly Anderson, Towanda 
Linda Anderson, Leon 



Nancy Anderson, El Dorado 
Kim Andrews, El Dorado 
Mike Appelman, Garden Plain 
Joanne Araiza, Wichita 
Kim Archen, Augusta 
Elbert Armstead, Leighton, Ala. 



Donald Arnold, Towanda 
Doug Atherly, Derby 
Michael Austin, Whitewater 
Vickie Austin, Wichita 
Dana Ayre, Wichita 
Josie Ayre, Wichita 



Melody Bacon, El Dorado 
Robert Bailey, Udall 
Preston Bailey, El Dorado 
Carrol Baker, El Dorado 
Greg Ha Hew, Derby 
Ronnie Barfield, Lawrence 



ON THE LOOSE?— This 
tiger also wondered if 
Grizz was on the loose. 
Grizz spent an ad- 
venturous day at the 
Sedgwick County Zoo. 
Although Grizz was not 
acquainted with this 
Bengal tiger, he did en- 
joy visiting some distant 
cousins. 



Susan Burgess 



FRESHMEN 81 



Kelly Barnold, Madison 

Cina Barnes, El Dorado 

Dennis Barnes, Wichita 

Mable Barnes, Wichita 

Virginia Barnes, El Dorado 

Wade Barr, Emporia 



Paula Barrows, El Dorado 

John Bartholomew, Mulvane 

Anita Basquez, Augusta 

Patricia Batdorf, Augusta 

Don Beal, Augusta 

Michelle Bean, Colwich 



Monica Bell, Wichita 

Renee Bellerieve, Salina 

Lamanda Bennegfield, Wichita 

Jeff Benning, Derby 

Ken Benson, Manhatten 

Norma Beougher, Elk Falls 



Kevin Bernstorf, Derby 

Stacey Bevan, Augusta 

Carl Bickham, Benton 

Dee Bilson, Towanda 

Lillian Bilson, El Dorado 

Kandee Bittle, Potwin 



Christina Black, Wichita 

Paula Blackburn, Leon 

Robert Blackburn, Leon 

Lynn Blaylock, Topeka 

Jantzie Bluthardt, Eureka 

Donna Boleski, Wichita 



Fawn Bolz, El Dorado 

James Bond, Nevada, Mo. 

Joyce Borg, Andover 

Codey Borger, El Dorado 

Darren Borger, Augusta 

Nancy Brawner, Leon 



Ginger Briggs, El Dorado 

Tiffany Briggs, Prattville, Ala. 

Daryn Britton, Arkansas City 

Doug Brockhoff, Fairview 

Brent Brown, Severy 

Joanna Brown, El Dorado 



Mary Brown, Benton 

Robert Brown, Mulvane 

Tonya Brown, Lawrence 

Troy Brown, El Dorado 

Darrel Bruner, Augusta 

Eric Brunt, Eureka 



Debbie Bryant, Marion 

Lisa Bryant, El Dorado 

Phyllis Bryant, Wichita 

Brad Burdick, Wichita 

Kathy Burdick, El Dorado 

Chad Burk, Chanute 



82 FRESHMEN 




FRESHMEN\ 







Judy Burtchet, El Dorado 
Rita Butler, El Dorado 
Sonia Butler, Wichita 
James Butterfield, El Dorado 
Bryson Butts, Mulvane 
Robert Byers, Phoenix, Ariz. 



Christy Calvert, El Dorado 
Bobby Carpenter, Moline 
Paula Carpenter, Wichita 
Mary Carr, Augusta 
Ben Carrillo, Augusta 
Mike Carroll, Junction City 



Angela Carter, Whitewater 
Eddie Carter, Valley Falls 
Linda Cash, Wichita 
Chris Cay wood, Mulvane 
Henri Cervantes, El Dorado 
Gail Chamberlain, El Dorado 



David Chastain, El Dorado 
Kimberly Chiddix, Osage City 
Brian Clark, Junction City 
Jennifer Clark, Atlanta 
Jo Clark, Andover 
Delphinia Clayborn, El Dorado 



Keith Cobb, Lawrence 
Charles Cody, Rock 
Heather Cogswell, Arvada, Col. 
Denise Cole, Andover 
Kassa Collingsworth, Oxford 
Ruth Conner, El Dorado 



Larry Cook, Wichita 
Tammy Cooley, El Dorado 
Craig Cooper, Augusta 
Jeff Cope, Rosalia 
Holly Cornett, Eureka 
Steve Cowan, Whitewater 



Betty Cowell, Wichita 
Bessie Cowles, Augusta 
Julie Crawford, Wichita 
Jeff Crocker, Salina 
Curt Crossman, Wellington 
Teresa Crowe, El Dorado 



James Cruce, Wichita 
Mattie Crump, El Dorado 
Barbara Cummins, El Dorado 
Dorothy Cunningham, Augusta 
Linda Currier, Augusta 
John Curtis, Junction City 



Sean Cutsinger, El Dorado 
Holli Dainty, El Dorado 
David Darling, Derby 
Dawn Darst, Arkansas City 
Gary Dauber, El Dorado 
Lisa Davis, Andover 



FRESHMEN 83 



Adrian Dearon, Chicago, 111. 

Debbie Deen, El Dorado 

Michelle Dela, Potwin 

Richard Dennett, Augusta 

Sherri Dennett, Augusta 

Christy DeVoe, Eureka 



Regina Diel, Douglass 

Rhonda Diltz, Parker, Col. 

Kristen Dimmick, Xewkirk, Okla. 

Debra Diver, Augusta 

Julie Diver, Augusta 

ReJeannia Dixon, El Dorado 



Bill Doan, El Dorado 

Donna Doan, El Dorado 

Janet Draper, Wichita 

Rebecca Drees, Wichita 

Kelly DuBois, Rose Hill 

Katie Dunham, El Dorado 



Scott Duryea, El Dorado 

Dean Duryea, Ellsworth 

Frank Dutton, Augusta 

Roni Eash, Arkansas City 

Timothy L. Easum, Lawrence 

Lorillia Ector, Wichita 



Charles Edwards, Wichita 

Pam Edwards, Augusta 

Ryan Edwards, Augusta 

Todd Edwards, Potwin 

Rod Ehrlich, Wichita 

Dawna Eidson, El Dorado 



DEAD BEAR— After 

another busy day of 
classes and recreation, 
Grizz takes a short nap 
in the Union. College 
students need rest and 
should do so at any 
available moment, ex- 
cluding during classes, 
of course. 





M &Jf 




84 FRESHMEN 




Comfort Ekpenyong, Wichita 
C'arla Elja, El Dorado 
Kimberly Ellis, Leon 
Paula Emmons, Towanda 
Becky Ennis, Derby 
Gordon Entz, Peabody 



Chad Estes, El Dorado 
Linda Estes, Douglass 
Dana Faga.., Arkansas City 
Russ Farr, EI Dorado 
Rachel Feiertag, Wichita 
Sam Fields, El Dorado 



Cheryl Fitch, Clearwater 
Shari Flippo, Douglass 
Charla Ford, Wichita 
Pat Forred, Augusta 
Kathy Forrest, El Dorado 
Nancy Foster, El Dorado 



Sean Foster, Los Angeles, Calif. 
Michelle Foth, Marion 



Beth Fountain, El Dorado 
David Foxworthy, El Dorado 



Laura Frank, Wichita 
Matt Frazier, El Dorado 



Michelle Freeman, Howard 
Russell Funk, Peabody 



Beth Gaines, Newton 
Chris Garrison, El Dorado 



Becky Gauntt, Leon 
Kelly Gennette, Derby 



FRESHMEN 85 



Jennifer Gerstner, El Dorado 

Lisa Gilbreath, Mulvane 

Kristen Gill, Oxford 

Andy Gilland, Augusta 

Danica Girard, Augusta 

Charles Girrens, El Dorado 



Dennis Gleason, El Dorado 

Karen Glenn, Augusta 

Rhea Goen, Augusta 

Jerry Goetz, Augusta 

Audry Goldsmith, El Dorado 

Brian Goldsmith, Goddard 



Chris Goldsmith, El Dorado 

John Gonzales, Topeka 

Todd Gragg, Topeka 

Mona Grandmontagne, Topeka 

Debra Green, El Dorado 

Kevin Green, Wichita 



Adrena Greene, Topeka 

Catherine Greenway, Wichita 

Kenneth Greenwood, Gypsum 

Jeff Griffin, Viola 

Marilyn Grochowsky, Newton 

Kevin Gronau, Benton 



Cassandra Guilliams, El Dorado 

Kevin Gulick, Douglass 

Jeff Guy, Augusta 

Kareem Hadad, Jordan 

Heather Hadley, El Dorado 

Tonia Hailey, Elmdale 



INTENSE SPECTATOR 

— Kevin Collier, 
Mulvane sophomore, 
watches the Drag King 
and Queen Contest. The 
contest was held during 
homecoming week in the 
Union. 




Donns Marier 




86 FRESHMEN 



FRESHMEN 




Bill Hall, Wichita 
Kim Hall, Wichita 
Kristy Hamilton, Wichita 
Karen Hammer, Augusta 
Bryan Hampton, El Dorado 
Frank Hanks, El Dorado 



Georgianna Hansen, Andover 
Mary C. Hanson, Wichita 
Karen Hanley, Augusta 
Chapel Harcrow, El Dorado 
Brian Haring, El Dorado 
Alan Harper, Smith City 



Colleen Harris, Potwin 
Lois Harrold, Augusta 
Heather Harwick, Ellis 
Roddy Heater, Augusta 
Bram Heath, Overland Park 
Lance Heath, Andover 



Betsy Hebb, Howard 
Marjorie Hedrick, El Dorado 
Todd Hein, Hillsboro 
Sheryl Heird, Mulvane 
Bridget Hemstreet, Wichita 
Jose Hernandez, El Paso, Tex. 



Dennis Hess, Wichita 
Karl Hetzel, Kinsley 
Donald Hewitt, Augusta 
Steven Hicks, El Dorado 
Lori Hill, Augusta 
Dena Hillis, El Dorado 



ONE, TWO, THREE 

KICK— The Honeybears 
do their thing during 
half-time. They also per- 
form for various other 
functions throughout the 
school year. 



Kevin Venator 



A 



FRESHMEN 87 



Robert Hinnen, Benton 

Merrill Hodgden, El Dorado 

Philip Holcumb, Roselia 

Lanissa Holden, Wichita 

Angie Holderfield, Augusta 

Randy Holland, Wichita 



Debbie Holmes, Augusta 

Larry Holmes, Augusta 

Clifford Hood, El Dorado 

Tracie Hood, Wichita 

James Hook, Clearwater 

Tracy Howard, El Dorado 



Clinton Hromek, Andover 

Jill Humphries, Augusts 

Tanya Humphries, Fredonia 

Wendy Hunter, Topeka 

Jeff Hurlburt, Johnson 

Penny Inkelaar, Douglass 



Michelle Inman, El Dorado 

Ed Inskeep, Whitewater 

Wendy Irick, Grand Island, Neb. 

Clint Isaac, Humboldt 

Lisa Jack, El Dorado 

Carla Jantz, El Dorado 



Mohammad Javidi, Wichita 
Kathleen Jenkins, Wichita 
Kerry Jibril, Wichita 
Troy Jimmerson, Kansas City, Mo. 
Corey Johnson, Cedartown 
Darren Johnson, Andover 



BROWE RECEPTION — 

Dr. Walter Browe, interim 
president, and Mrs. Browe 
are honored with a recep- 
tion to get acquainted with 
faculty and staff mem- 
bers. Nursing department 
staff members Esther 
Cummins, front, and Bar- 
bara Meanor were among 
the personnel who greeted 
theBrowes. 




88 FRESHMEN 




Renda Johnson, Towanda 
Steven Johnson, Wichita 
Elizabeth Jones, Andover 
Matt June, Wichita 
Abadbasel Kamash, Wichita 
Alan Kaplan, Chanute 



Kristy Kaufman, Humboldt 
Michelle Keeler, Paxico 
Glenda Keeney, Wichita 
Dianna Keeton, Augusta 
David Kellum, Lecompton 
Anne Kelly, Augusta 



Kirk Kelly, Great Bend 
Rick Kennedy, El Dorado 
Holland Kenneson, El Dorado 
Mary Kenworthy, Mulvane 
Jeff Kerby, Augusta 
Linda Kerby, Augusta 



Kenneth Kerr, Cimarron 
Caroline Kerschen, Wichita 
Kathy Keshmiry, Andover 
Humayun Khan, Wichita 
Tracy Khan, Wichita 
Haeran Kim, Junction City 



Kevin Kimerer, Shawnee 
Brendon Kimple, Goddard 
Roger King, Wichita 
Joseph Kirkendoll, Wichita 
Pamela Knelson, Wichita 
Kimberly Kohls, Ellsworth 



HAPPY BIRTHDAY, 
GRIZZ — For his 21st 
birthday party, Grizz in- 
dulges in one of college 
life's simple pleasures. 
Although he prefers 
Moosehead, he is willing 
to settle for an American 
brand. 



Susan Burgess 



FRESHMEN 89 



Cord Kremer, Andover 

David Kuttler, El Dorado 

Bruce Lacey, El Dorado 

Shelby LaClef, Leon 

Stacy Laham, Augusta 

Brenda Lamb, Eureka 



Matt Lambert, Nickerson 

Clay Landry, Columbus, Mont. 

Earl Landry, Wichita 

Richard Lara, Wellington 

Dale Larson, Leonardville 

Scott Larson, Yankton, S.D. 



Robert Lawhon, Augusta 

Bill Lawrence, Eureka 

Lori Lawrence, El Dorado 

Mona Lawrence, Wichita 

Debra Lawson, El Dorado 

Reita Leedy, El Dorado 



Iforon-. 





Darrin Lewis, Augusta 
Patsy Liggett, Rosalia 



LUNCH TIME— Randy Young, Cassoday sophomore, 
eats in the Union snack bar. The snack bar is a popular 
place to meet friends, eat lunch, listen to tunes, and if 
there's time, play a friendly game of pool or ping 
pong. Some students use the snack bar to catch up on 
their assignments or to study. 



Twyla Liggett, El Dorado 
Jean Lile, Leon 




90 FRESHMEN 




Donns Marier 



FRESHMEN 91 



Megan Long, El Dorado 

Penny Luding, Augusta 

Cindy Lundry, Towanda 

John Lyden, Derby 

Grizz Lee MacKenzie, 

Great Bear Lake, Canada 

Randy Maddux, Wichita 



Connie Maggard, Leon 

Mark Major, Benton 

Robyn Manspeaker, El Dorado 

Scott Marcum, Lawrence 

Mario Mareno, Kiowa 

Bryan Maring, Salina 



Casey Marlnee, Leon 

Matt Marple, Wakrusa 

Pamela Marshal, El Dorado 

Etta Marshall, Wichita 

JoNell Martin, El Dorado 

Lori Martin, Howard 



Sharon Martin, Latham 

Tim Martin, Augusta 

Nora Mathews, El Dorado 

Theresa Mattal, Wichita 

Gary Mattingly, Leavenworth 

Bryan Masten, Udall 



Carol Maxwell, Wichita 

Jamie Mayfield, El Dorado 

Robert McAvoy, Wichita 

Robert McCartney, Jr., Wichita 

Bonita McCorkle, Augusta 

Tari McCoy, El Dorado 



CHAMBER CHOIR — 

Members of the Cham- 
ber Choir take time out 
from their concert 
schedule. The group is 
led by instructor Linda 
Pohly. Members include 
(front row from left) 
Vicki Lang, Donnie Mc 
Elhiney, Brian Unruh, 
Tod Brown, Kim Chiddix 
and Katy Beck. Second 
row: Bonnie Meanor, 
David Wehry, Chad 
Berger, Ernie Sifford, 
Christi Welsh, Lorri 
Pokorny, Chad Little, 
Tod Myers, Paula 
Burrows, Chris Jirgens, 
Jeff Dickey, Krista 
Johnson, Raylene 
Basque and Jennifer 
Templen. 




92 FRESHMEN 




Pamela McDaniel, Augusta 
Donny McElhiney, Augusta 
Kyle McGee, Wichita 
Elizabeth McGregor, El Dorado 
Kelly Mclnteer, Minneola 
Seymour McKenzie, Boston, Mass. 



Sherrie McVey, El Dorado 
David Mead, Derby 
Shannon Meehan, Olathe 
Mark Meek, Mulvane 
Jason Mehl, Goddard 
Sandi Meikle, Rose Hill 



Isla Mellott, El Dorado 
Jeff Mellott, El Dorado 
Trisha Michaelis, El Dorado 
Tracy Mickey, El Dorado 
Anthony Middendorf, Mulvane 
Barbara Minton, Andover 



Troy Million, Haysville 
Matt Miller, El Dorado 



Patricia Miller, El Dorado 
Gary Mitchell, El Dorado 



Linda Mitchell, El Dorado 
Jackie Moore, Wichita 



Nicole Moore, Andover 
Robert Moore, Tampa, Fla. 



Stacey Moore, El Dorado 
Jodi Mosier, El Dorado 



Connie Mucci, Augusta 
Debra Murray, El Dorado 



FRESHMEN 93 



ALUMNI BAND — Bill 
Bidwell, journalism in- 
structor and alumni 
band member, plays 
drums with the Grizzly 
Band. Fellow alumni 
members are Brian 
Ellis, Mulvane, left, and 
Bruce Rose, Wichita, 
right. The two bands 
played together during 
the homecoming game. 



94 FRESHMEN 




Paul Murrison, Lawrence 

Victor Nail, Wichita 

Todd Nash, Lawrence 

Rich Neria, El Dorado 

Trent Nesmith, Augusta 

Willie Newson, 

Pompano Beach, Fla. 



Curt Newton, Kansas City 

Tina Newton, Andover 

Teri Nichols, El Dorado 

SayoNola, Leon 

Lori Nolan, El Dorado 

Jill Nuzzi, Wichita 



Tom Nyenhuis, Wichita 

Sarah Oates, Wichita 

April Oharah, Fort Scott 

Stephanie Olson, Wichita 

Angela Orange, Wichita 

Leslie Orr, Douglass 



Veronica Ottaebosim, Wichita 

Doyle Palmer, Mulvane 

Troy Palmer, El Dorado 

Bonita Pappan, Wichita 

Debra Parks, Augusta 

David Patchen, Lawrence 



Darrell Patterson, Benton 

Carolyn Patty, El Dorado 

Elaine Pauly, Conway Springs 

Ellen Pauly, Conway Springs 

Tracy Pearse, Eureka 

Ben Pease, Eskridge 



FRESHMEN 




Mike Peck, Towanda 
Troy Pennington, El Dorado 
Teri Perry, Atlanta 
Kristi Pessetta, Wichita 
Kristen Petty, Towanda 
Shelly Pfannenstiel, Wichita 



Michelle Piasecki, Wichita 
Karen Pickard, El Dorado 
B. Natalie Pierce, Wichita 
Kaylene Pitts, El Dorado 
Betty Poore, Augusta 
James Pope, Clay Center 



James Pope, Wichita 
Doug Powers, El Dorado 
Mike Pratt, Whitewater 
Brent Pressley, Wichita 
Pete Priesner, Perry 
Rusty Pyles, El Dorado 



Teresa Quarles, Tonganoxie 

Nancy Racette, Wichita 

Pat Radford, Wichita 

Cari Ravenscraft, Whitewater 

Robyn Ray, Wichita 

Dawn Reed, Wichita 



Dawn Reeger, Colwich 
Mieke Reeves, Augusta 
Paul Remus, Beloit 
Mike Resnik, Whitewater 
Kristi Reynolds, Wichita 
Jeff Ricketts, Wichita 



THE WALL— While en- 
joying the warm fall 
weather, Debby Green- 
well, Augusta soph- 
omore, and Jay Jackson, 
assistant basketball 
coach, converse by the 
cement wall along the 
sidewalk by the 500 
building. The cement 
walls along the 
sidewalks are a popular 
place to sit and people 
watch or visit with 
classmates. 



Marlene Brook* 



FRESHMEN 95 



Christine Ridge, Augusta 
Chris Rinehart, Olathe 

Darin Ringo, Chicago, 111. 

Jill Rios, El Dorado 

Chris Roberts, Wichita 

Missy Robinson, Goddard 



Deann Rogers, Wichita 

Sandie Rogers, El Dorado 

Dana Rollins, Leon 

Hallie Romero, Augusta 

Mike Rose, Herington 

Patricia Rose, Douglass 



Sandra Ross, El Dorado 

Teresa Rudolph, Ark City 

Todd Ryn, Wichita 

Shirley Salisbury, El Dorado 

Beverly Saltkin, Augusta 

Abdul Samo, Pakistan 



Cori Sanchez, Salina 

Julie Sanders, El Dorado 

Steve Sanders, Wichita 

Michael Sanner, Wichita 

Eden Sauzek, Geuda Springs 

Michelle Sawyers, Augusta 



Liane Schatak, Hillsboro 

Tony Schmidt, Burns 

Mike Schmutz, Abilene 

Kyra Schulte, Andover 

Gina Scott, Moline 

Todd Seacat, El Dorado 



HAVIN' SOME FUN 

NOW — Gary Cook, 
Waterloo, Iowa soph- 
omore and Corey 
Yeager, Arkansas City 
sophomore get down at a 
SAC skating party. SAC 
sponsors several skating 
parties thoughout the 
school year. 




96 FRESHMEN 




Donna Marier 




FRESHMEN 



m 





DON'T FEED THE BEAR— While visiting the zoo, 
Grizz made many friends. Children followed him wan- 
ting to shake his hand or just touch his furry arm. 
Even though the zoo officials didn't care much for 
him, the zoo patrons did. 




Margie Sears, Augusta 
Ellen Sells, Wichita 
David Sewell, Andover 
Garry Shanks, Overland Park 
Kevin Shaw, Eureka 
Renee Shelby, Salina 



Eddie Sherman, Anthony 
Melyta Shinkle, Eureka 
Brett Shipley, Minneapolis 
Katherine Short, Wichita 
Andrew Showalter, Valley Center 
Phyllis Shuey, Wichita 



Karie Sibert, Alma 
Ernie Sifford, El Dorado 
Gayle Simmons, El Dorado 
Mike Simon, Eureka 
Donna Singer, Wichita 
Lotta Sjunnessoan, 
Mantorp, Sweden 



Linda Skelton, Augusta 
Roger Slusser, Augusta 



Mark Slyter, Augusta 
Felicia Smalls, Wichita 



Greg Smiley, St. Louis, Mo. 
Danielle Smith, Valley Center 



Glenda Smith, Wichita 
Sherri Smith, Cassoday 



Stacey Smith, Haysville 
Stacy Snyder, Wichita 



Susan Burgesa 



Doug Sommers, Towanda 
Pam Spawn, Wichita 



FRESHMEN 97 



Shawn Spellman, Marysville 

Mary Spitzer, Wichita 

Dan Squires, Derby 

Torrance Stennis, Chicago, 111. 

Curt Stevens, Wichita 

Willie A. Stolland, Towanda 



Alan Stone, Eureka 

Leslie Strand, Herington 

Misti Stutzman, El Dorado 

Thomas Suggs, Sheffield, Ala. 

Scott Sullivan, Union, Neb. 

Linda Summers, Benton 



Kevin Summers, Fort Riley 

Heather Swain, Wichita 

Rodger Swanson, Hili City 

Gary Talkington, El Dorado 

Greg Talkington, El Dorado 

Krissie Tajchman, Wichita 



Bryan Taylor, Wichita 
Melissa Taylor, Whitewater 



Lance Teel, Wichita 
Chad Tharp, Udall 



Charles Thomas, Augusta 
Marcha Thomas, El Dorado 



Jason Thompson, Lawrence 
Kent Thompson, Hays 





Michelle Thompson, El Dorado 
Phil Thunberg, Andale 




A*. 



WHERE'S THE BEARS? — Grizz looks puzzled 
during human sexuality class while classmates Donna 
Havey and Brian Wilkinson, Augusta sophomores, 
compare notes. Grizz would rather be in the 
quadrupeds sexuality class. 



Jennifer Timplen, Augusta 
Leona Todd, El Dorado 



98 FRESHMEN 



Donna Marier 




FRESHMEN 





L 




glBs mm 




Brenda Toney, El Dorado 
James Toothman, El Dorado 
Tracey Travis, Wichita 
Allison Traunicek, El Dorado 
John Treadway, Burns 
Kerry Trebbs, Augusta 



Burton Tredway, Galva 
Tiffany Trekell, Andover 
Jeff Trent, Newton 
William Triggs, St. Louis, Mo. 
Tanya Trusty, Derby 
Brad Tull, Wichita 



Sandra Turnbull, Augusta 
Dorothy A. Turner, El Dorado 
Lloyd Turner, Jr., El Dorado 
Sheldon Turner, Augusta 
Lisa Tyson, Waverly 
Daryl Tyus, Overland Park 



Brian Unruh, Mulvane 
Dianna Unruh, Potwin 
Sandra Unruh, Sedgwick 
Darrin Utter, Wichita 
Rhonda Vail, El Dorado 
Maurice Valenzuela, Chicago, 111. 



David Van Winkle, El Dorado 
Jeff Vaughn, Augusta 
Charles Veal, Salina 
Matt Veatch, Manhattan 
Aree Vesvijak, Thailand 
Norman Vian, Benton 




KARATE KID? — Frank 
Case, Enid, Oklahoma 
sophomore, is thrown to 
his back by Patty Em- 
merich, anthropology in- 
structor, during a judo 
demonstration. Em- 
merich sponsored the 
demonstration and an- 
thropology workshop for 
the Augusta sixth 
graders. 



Jamea Hook 



FRESHMEN 99 



Kerri Volker, El Dorado 

Audra Wade, Eureka 

Kirk Wagner, El Dorado 

Frank Walker, Augusta 

Johnna Walls, El Dorado 

Kevin Walls, El Dorado 



Robert Ward, Topeka 

Janet Warner, Viola 

Jodi Warren, El Dorado 

Mario Washington, Overland Park 

Kim Wasson, El Dorado 

John Watkins III, Augusta 



Michelle Watson, Augusta 

Rodney Watson, Valley Falls 

J.B. Watts, El Dorado 

Dawne Way, El Dorado 

Robert Webb, Abilene 

Tracy Webb, Udall 



Tamme Webster, Derby 

Lavance Wells, Chicago, 111. 

Christi Welsh, Wichita 

Trisha Wenrich, Park City 

David Wernli, El Dorado 

Judy Wescott, El Dorado 



Larry Wescott, El Dorado 

Becky Westerfield, Whitewater 

Pamela Weyers, Andover 

Shelly Wheeler, El Dorado 

Brandi Wherry, Shreveport, L.A. 

Bonnie Wherry, Mulvane 



AUTO BODY BEAUTI- 
FUL — Ken Goering, 
auto body instructor, 
keeps a watchful eye out 
as student Matt Frazier 
works on his class 
project in an industrial 
technology class. 
Frazier is an El Dorado 
freshman. 




100 FRESHMEN 



\FRESHMENi 




Michael White, Wichita 
Steve Whittaker, Augusta 
Micki Whitted, Douglass 
Andra Wilhite, Douglass 
Dawn Willette, Wichita 
Frank Williams, El Dorado 



Rick Williams, Burlington 
Troy Williams, Newton 
Wendetta Williams, Wichita 
Patricia Willis, El Dorado 
Stephen Willis, El Dorado 
Alene Wilson, Towanda 



Anita Wilson, Eureka 
Eric Wilson, El Dorado 
Ken Windsor, Wichita 
Dean Wineinger, Emporia 
Robin Winkle, El Dorado 
Kathy Winn, Augusta 



Kim Winquist, Wichita 
Marvin Winter, Augusta 
Jeff Wipperman, Gardner 
Ken Wiseman, Leon 
Eric Wolf, Burns 
James Wyant, Benton 



Chang Yi, Manhattan 
Lisa Zajic, Augusta 
Dela Zepeda, El Dorado 



EL CAMINO RE-DO — 

Loren Smith, Atlanta 
sophomore, does some 
intricate body work on a 
truck in the auto body 
class. This class is a 
popular class since the 
students never seem to 
lack for projects to work 
on— mostly their own. 






James Hook 



FRESHMEN 101 



./ 



& 




76 TROMBONES — Trombonist Dane Anderson, 
Wellington sophomore, exhibits his talent in the Griz- 
zly Band. 




^SOPHOMORES 



Joe Ades, El Dorado 
Mohammad Alauddin, Wichita 
Tammy Allar, Leon 
Brad Amend, El Dorado 
Dave Anderson, Wellington 
Hope Anderson, Wichita 



John Anderson, El Dorado 
Wade Anderson, Junction City 
Shannon Ashihi, El Dorado 
Maria Babcock, Towanda 
Brenda Backus, Ark City 
Nora Bacon, El Dorado 



Sandra Bacon, Augusta 
Emily Badwey, El Dorado 
Sandy Bain, Oxford 
Jodie Bair, Newton 
Virginia Baird, Wichita 
Lisa Baker, El Dorado 



Teresa Baker, El Dorado 
Wayne Baker, El Dorado 
Betty Ballen, Cambridge 
Kyoko Bandai, Yokohama, Japan 
Gale Barnardo, Augusta 
Daniel Barrett, Topeka 

Samber Bashir, Wichita 
Nancy Basquez, Augusta 
Beverly Beaman, El Dorado 
Paul Beaman, El Dorado 
Lori Bean, Whitewater 
Rena Beans, Bennington 



HELLO, BUTLER — 

The Wichita television 
station, KSN channel 3, 
made the campus a part 
of their promotion. 
Students were filmed 
waving three fingers for 
the "Hello Kansas" ad- 
vertisements the station 
had. 



) 



M. 






SOPHOMORES103 



Katie Beck, Lebanon 

Roger Beck, Wichita 

John Beers, Lawrence 

Rodney Belk, Wichita 

Yvonne Bell, Wichita 

Robin Bennett, Augusta 



Deborah Benoit, Wichita 
Malia Benson, Wichita 
Christa Bickman, Benton 
Dawn Bidwell, El Dorado 
Melanie Biggart, Augusta 
Bryon Bigham, Ellsworth 



Rod Blackburn, El Dorado 

Debbie Blasi, Augusta 

Susan Boardman, El Dorado 

Steven Bobbitt, Wichita 

Beth Boone, Andover 

Monte Boots, Kansas City 



Jackie Bowlin, El Dorado 
Virginia Bradley, Wichita 



Jim Brock, Emporia 
Laura Brockway, El Dorado 



Laura Brooker, Wichita 
Rodney Brooks, Wichita 



Marlene Brooks, Burden 
Kathy Brown, El Dorado 



Todd Brown, Winchester 
Galen Browning, Augusta 



Carla Brubaker, Topeka 
Tamara Brundege, Towanda 



104 SOPHOMORES 




\SOPHOMORES 




Brett Buckner, Topeka 
Albert Bullock, Leon 
Chris Burkhead, Mulvane 
Susan Burgess, Marion 
Margie Call, El Dorado 
Tim Callaghan, Kansas City 

Bret Calvin, Latham 
Susanne Campbell, Wichita 
Lamont Carlis, Wichita 
James Carpenter, Wichita 
Tama Carroll, Towanda 
Timothy Carroll, Wichita 

Colleen Carson, Wichita 
Dianna Carter, El Dorado 
Gary Carter, Potwin 
Judy Carter, Wichita 
Kathy Carter, Douglass 
Gordon Cartwright, Wichita 



Brenda Carver, Wichita 
Frank Case, Enid, Okl. 
Debbie Cassity, El Dorado 
Randy Ceynar, Douglass 
Lori Chambers, El Dorado 
Bopha Chan, Wichita 



Rod Chard, Plainville 
Kari Chilcott, Leon 
Jeffery Chisham, Wellington 
Beverly Clark, Atlanta 
Charles Clark, Tonganoxie 
David Clark. Howard 



MEET ME IN ST. 
LOUIS — Staff members 
of The Lantern and The 
Grizzly David Van 
Metre, Derby soph- 
omore, James Hook, 
Clearwater freshman 
and Donna Marier, 
Topeka sophomore, 
were among the students 
who participated in a 
journalism convention in 
St. Louis Oct. 29-Nov. 1. 
Sampling a variety of 
food quickly became a 
favorite past time for 
those who went on the 
excursion. The group 
saw the famous arch, 
LaClede's Landing, 
riverboats, and the 
largest glass-enclosed 
mall in the United 
States. 



SOPHOMORES105 



Kelly Clark, Shawnee 

Leenna Clark, Augusta 

Jeff Claycamp, Augusta 

Nancy Clinton, Wichita 

Lee Cody, El Dorado 

Gail Coe, El Dorado 

Jojean Coleman, Derby 

Kevin Collier, Mulvane 

Debbie Conrady, Wichita 

Christopher Cook, Towanda 

Kevin Coombes, Douglass 

Richard Corbin, Towanda 



Vivian Cowan, Winfield 

Don Cowles, Augusta 

Charlotte Cox, Wichita 

Michelle Cox, Hutchinson 

LoriCrays, Derby 

Catherine Creighton, Ark City 



Todd Crouch, Wichita 
Joy Cushman, El Dorado 



Brian Cusick, Mulvane 
Dave Dacus, Wichita 



Kirk Daniels, Mulvane 
Youself Darian, Wichita 



Wayne Dashner, Towanda 
Lorraine Davis, Wichita 



Jennifer Dean, El Dorado 
Warren Denny, Wichita 



Jeff Dickey, Wichita 
Rhonda Dietz, Beloit 





CRAMPED CRAMMING — Melyta Shinkle, 
Eureka freshman, studies for a test in her cramped 
quarters in the women's dormitory. A common 
complaint from dormitory residents is that there is 
not enough room for one person in the room, let 
alone two. 



106 SOPHOMORES 



Marlene Brooks 




\SOPHOMORES\ 




TV WATCHING - Gary Mattingly, Leavenworth 
freshman and baseball player, and Scott Norlin, 
assistant baseball coach, watch a baseball game on 
the dormitory television. TV watching usually is the 
most exciting diversion the dormitory residents can 
find. 



Jonna Fry, El Dorado 
Lisa Fudge, Wichita 




Charles Dillner, Derby 
Melissa Donham, Leon 
Kelly Doornbos, Leon 
Pearl Doughty, Leon 
Matt Drake, Derby 
Cheryl Dugan, Wichita 



Allison Eastman, Valley Center 
Delia Edwards, El Dorado 
I la issa in Elchami, Lebanon 
Effie Elder, Piedmont 
James Emmitt, Augusta 
Mary Engelman, Wichita 



Jerri Entz, Glen Elder 
Tanya Epperson, Augusta 
Mike Erikson, El Dorado 
Amy Erpelding, El Dorado 
Avanelle Fehrenbacher, 

Ellinwood 
David Finnegan, Topeka 



Tod Foster, Coweta , Okla. 
Carol Fowler, Augusta 




Eddy Garland, Topeka 

Lucille Gasper, Wichita 

Jill Gauthier, El Dorado 

Jeff Gentz, Madison 

Sharis German, Goddard 

Ted Gilmore, Wichita 



Deborah Girard, Augusta 

Mark Glasgow, Augusta 

Don Gobel, Andover 

Doina Gombos, Wichita 

Stefan Gombos, Wichita 

Toni Gorges, Wichita 



Rod Graf, Salina 

Van Gray, Ft. Lauderdale, Fl. 

Ann Green, El Dorado 

Jamie Green, El Dorado 

Valerie Green, El Dorado 

Debby Greenwell, Augusta 



Brenda Gronau, El Dorado 

Jean Gross, Wichita 

Brian Gulick, Wichita 

Lisa Gunnells, Carbondale 

Rebecca Gurney, El Dorado 

Randy Hackler, El Dorado 



Troy Hagerman, Mulvane 

Edwina Hand, Wichita 

Danny Hankins, Augusta 

Chris Hall, Kansas City 

Kelley Hamilton, Wichita 

Brian Hartwig, El Dorado 



CHILD'S PLAY — Sue 

Sommers, coordinator of 
child care development, 
helps Kim Woodward, 
Wichita sophomore, with 
a child care develop- 
ment project. Jamie 
Sommers is also con- 
tributing to the assign- 
ment. 



James Hook 




108 SOPHOMORES 



\SOPHOMORES\ 




IT'S HERE SOMEPLACE — Anthony Middendorf, 
Anthony freshman, is working to replace the start- 
er on a friend's VW in the auto engine class. Many 
students get their cars repaired on the campus 
either by repairing them themselves or having 
friends in the automotive technology classes work 
on the projects. 







Kenda Hatcher, El Dorado 
Wesley Harding, Lawrence 
Sherri Harris, El Dorado 
Candy Hart, Augusta 
Mark Hart, El Dorado 
Tom Haskell, El Dorado 



Brenda Hayden, Wichita 
Dana Helmer, Augusta 
Scott Hess, Augusta 
Mary Hett, Marion 
Beth Herrington, Wichita 
Janet Herzet, Marion 

Christina Hicks, El Dorado 
Kim Hilyard, Wichita 
April Hodge, Wichita 
Curtis Hoffman, El Dorado 
Sherri Horn, Wichita 
Randy Horner, Wichita 



Glen Hoover, Benton 
Dianna Howard, Parsons 



Donna Hulvey, Augusta 
Debra Hunnell, Leon 



Jeff Hunt, Topeka 
Kay Hunt, Benton 



Eden Hulse, El Dorado 
Ron Hurlbut, El Dorado 



Dan Ingalls, El Dorado 
Scott Inman, El Dorado 



John Jackson, Topeka 
Shawn Jackson, El Dorado 



SOPHOMORES 109 



Chris Jacoby, Augusta 

Tandra Jacques, Wichita 

Haythem Ja wad, Wichita 

Kiki Jerdine, Junction City 

David Jesseph, Leon 

Chris Jirgens, Toronto 



Barbara Johnson, Wichita 

Bradley Johnson, Wichita 

Janet Johnson, El Dorado 

Jay Johnson, El Dorado 

Krista Johnson, Augusta 

Lynda Johnson, Augusta 



Kristi Jordan, El Dorado 

Andy Jones, Starke, Fl. 

Cynthia Juby, El Dorado 

Deana Junkersfeld, Eureka 

Chris Kanelakos, Arkansas City 

Don Keenan, El Dorado 



Diane Kelly, Abilene 

Willetta Kirkendoil, Wichita 

Laurena Klein, El Dorado 

Mary Korkki, El Dorado 

Matt Kraft, Emporia 

Teri Krug, El Dorado 



B.C. Kuhn, Bussell 

Jim LaForge, El Dorado 

Dexter LaForte, Wichita 

Patric Lager, Wichita 

Jane Lachenmayr, Wichita 

Eva Landers, Wichita 



BEFORE THE ACTION 

— Waiting to be in- 
troduced at a football 
pep rally on the campus 
are (from left) Chuck 
Clark, Jeff Hurlburt, 
Jim Brock, Jeff Crocker, 
Mitch Whaley, and Rod 
Graf. In the background 
is offensive coordinator 
Bruce Corbett keeping 
an eye on his men. 





110 SOPHOMORES 



^SOPHOMORES* 




Keith Landers, Wichita 
Vanessa Lange, Clifton 
Vicki Lange, Sedan 
Jeanette Lanier, El Dorado 
Darren Latimer, Ottawa 
Sherylin Leap, Wichita 



David Ledgerwood, Augusta 
Cameron Leiker, El Dorado 
Darren Leon, Derby 
Teri Levieux, Eureka 
Clint Lewis, Rose Hill 
Carol Little, El Dorado 



Chad Little, Leon 
Darren Little, Towanda 
Craig Long, El Dorado 
Gregg Long, El Dorado 
Scott Lomax, El Dorado 
Michael Looper, Wichita 



Tammy Macias, Wellington 
Gay Mahlandt, Rose Hill 
Sheila Mahlandt, Mulvane 
David Manchester, Wichita 
William Manchester, Wichita 
Bobby Mareno, Moline 



Donna Marier, Topeka 
Christian Marr, Augusta 
Cheryl Marten, Augusta 
Jill Mason, El Dorado 
Shelly Mathews, Winfield 
Debbie McCarty, Kiowa 



Patrick McCray, Kansas City 
Jarrod McCullough, 

Medicine Lodge 
Heather McDermott, Augusta 
Robert McElroy, Andover 
Sonja McElroy, Mulvane 
Gerald McGinnis, Augusta 

Rodney McKoy, 

Atlantic City, N.J. 
Maria McKee, Mulvane 
Tim McKenney, Inwood, Iowa 
Gerald McKinney, Towanda 
Melisa McKinney, White City 
Tom McNeil, Chicago, 111. 

Stephanie Megenity, Eureka 
Tony Mejia, Emporia 
Shirley Mellott, El Dorado 
Don Mercer, El Dorado 
Steve Meredith, Wichita 
Jeffrey Milam, Wichita 



Marsha Miles, Marion 
James Miller, El Dorado 
Jeanne Miller, El Dorado 
Kay Miller, Towanda 
Mark Miller, Wellington 
Sheldon Miller, Hesston 






SOPHOMORES111 




Randall Mitchell, El Dorado 

Herbert Moore, Tampa, Fl. 

Rejeania Moore, Wichita 

Brent Morgan, Leavenworth 

Matt Morrow, Douglass 

Jeff Morstorf , Topeka 

Greg Mulberry, Gainesville, Fl. 

Becky Musser, Newton 

Jeff Myers, Douglass 

Kim Myers, Wichita 

Tod Myers, Valley Center 

Shawn Myrick, Topeka 



Scott Naill, El Dorado 

Zane Napier, El Dorado 

Ralph Newman, Towanda 

Charlie Nguyen, Wichita 

Scott Nienke, Ellsworth 

Richard Nimmo, Andover 



Kelly Norlin, Wichita 

Donna Nungesser, Mulvane 

Sharon Nyenhuis, Wichita 

Vince Odle, Howard 

Kenneth Ogden, Wichita 

Darren Orender, Emporia 



Floyd Ott, El Dorado 

Thonenaty Palivan, Wichita 

Phil Pankratz, Goddard 

Don Payne, Augusta 

Jerry Payton, Augusta 

James Pence, Augusta 



Bruce Perkins, Waterloo, Iowa 

Laura Petersen, Haysville 

Kathy Petz, Rosalia 

Randy Phares, El Dorado 

Kim Pickens, El Dorado 

Patti Plett, El Dorado 



Jeanette Poe, El Dorado 

Lorriean Pokorny, Haysville 

Richard Prose, Benton 

Lyn Quattlebaum, Wichita 

Wes Radabaugh, Eskridge 

Jill Raine, Prairie Village 



Tamie Raines, Wellington 

Becky Ramsey, El Dorado 

Tom Ramsey, El Dorado 

Linda Rando, El Dorado 

Donna Rankin, El Dorado 

Kathleen Reagan, Peabody 



Marilyn Reiss, El Dorado 

Ruby Reynolds, El Dorado 

Guy Rhodes, El Dorado 

Lori Ridder, Augusta 

Matt Ridder, Augusta 

Tim Ripperger, Augusta 



112 SOPHOMORES 



\SOPHOMORES\ 





\ sS 


*\ 


A/\ 


1 -\f 






CONCENTRATION FLOWING — Lori Martin, 
Howard freshman, interrupts her studying in the 
lobby of the Women's Dormitory to paint her 
fingernails. Students often seek out friends to visit 
with in the lobby rather than stay in their crowded 
rooms. 





• . 4k 




John Ritchey, El Dorado 
Paisan Ritrattanatrai, Wichita 
Judy Rohr, El Dorado 
Darik Roll, Wichita 
Jim Romano, El Dorado 
Surapong Ronokawit, Wichita 



Glynis Ross, Wichita 
Scott Rowles, Derby 
Saba Sadiq, Wichita 
Mohammad Saeed, Wichita 
Howard Sand, Rose Hill 
Lori Santos, Haysville 



George Schaefer, Wichita 
Laura Schmidt, Whitewater 
Robert Schoen, Wichita 
Michelle Shomaker, El Dorado 
Angela Schommer, Wichita 
Jacqueline Scrivner, Wichita 



Mike Sears, Eureka 
Chris Semisch, Leon 



Karen Seymour, Augusta 
Craig Shanewise, Mulvane 



Brian Shepherd, El Dorado 
Gail Shepherd, El Dorado 



Vicki Shepherd, Towanda 
Douglas Shinpaugh, El Dorado 



Loretta Shores, El Dorado 
Chelle Shrout, El Dorado 



Marsha Simmons, Wichita 
Marilyn Sinclair, El Dorado 



SOPHOMORES113 



Marlene Brooks 



Bart Skinner, El Dorado 

Cynthia Smith, Wichita 

Diana Smith, El Dorado 

Doug Smith, El Dorado 

Ronnita Smith, Wichita 

Victoria Smith, Derby 



Marty Sneath, Kanopolis 
Chris Snell, El Dorado 
John Snell, El Dorado 

John Snelling, El Dorado 

Mike Snow, Mulvane 

Ada Soyez, El Dorado 



Patricia Spencer, Wichita 
James Springer, Mulvane 
Mary Stackley, El Dorado 

Brenda Stangle, El Dorado 
Theresa Stanphill, El Dorado 

Christina Steiner, Augusta 



Bonnie Stephens, Benton 

Ladd Stewart, Augusta 

Ed Stockton, El Dorado 

LuDonna Stone, Wichita 

Eric Storm, Kansas City 

Gary Strotkamp, Burns 



Kathy Strotkamp, Burns 

Susan Strotkamp, Burns 

Joe Stuchlik, Newton 

Jay Stuke, Topeka 

Allan Sudduth, Andover 

Tamara Suffield, Lincolnville 



CAMPUS CONCLAVE — 

Watching a campus pep 
rally where football 
players are being in- 
troduced and commenting 
on their respective merits 
is a bevy of coeds. They 
are, from left, Tianne 
Dossey, Crystal Wester- 
field, Michelle Keeler, 
Nancy Taliaferro, and 
Lisa Tyson. 




JuY^fflj *• / 




114 SOPHOMORES 



\SOPHOMORESi 




Robin Swendson, Herington 
Nancy Taliaferro, Independence 
Brian Taylor, El Dorado 
Jolena Taylor, El Dorado 
Sandra Taylor, Wichita 
Tina Taylor, El Dorado 



Carolyn Thomas, Augusta 
Sharon Thomas, Wichita 
Ethel Thompson, Towanda 
David Tilson, Wichita 
Greg Tinkler, Wichita 
Delia Todd, Augusta 



Tim Todd, Augusta 
Honda Tole, Towanda 
Debbie Tracy, El Dorado 
Mike Troy, Chicago, 111. 
Cindy Turner, Augusta 
Terry Turner, Junction City 



John Tyree, Wichita 
Chris Vancuren, Viola 
Peggy Vandermeyden, Wichita 
Jamie VanDever, Leon 
David VanMetre, Derby 
Scott Valentine, Wichita 



Julie Vaughter, Wichita 
Kevin Venator, Towanda 
Tim Wachholz, Kalispell, Mont. 
Gary Wagner, Kansas City 
Jerry Waite, El Dorado 
Lori Wallace, Towanda 



Terri Wallace, Augusta 
Charles Waters, Chicago, 111. 
Paula Walty, Augusta 
Al Ward, South Bend, Ind. 
Ernest Warren, Wichita 
Gladys Washington, Wichita 



Steve Waters, Overland Park 
David Watson, Augusta 
Trish Weaver, Douglass 
Brad Weber, Dallas, Texas 
David Wehry, El Dorado 
Julie Wellner, El Dorado 



Eric Weninger, Wichita 
Phil Wenrich, Park City 
Crystal Westerfield, Whitewater 
Debra Wheeler, Conway Springs 
Alexander White, Wichita 
Lisa White, Augusta 



Skip White, Lyndon 
Treg White, Wichita 
Elizabeth Whitehill, Latham 
Andy Whitford, Neodesha 
Rodney Wiens, McPherson 
Brian Wilkinson, Augusta 






SOPHOMORES115 



\SOPHOMORES\ 



Eric Wilhite, Douglass 

Lisa Willingham, Wichita 

Richard Wiltse, El Dorado 

Duane Wingert, Burden 

Gordon Winn, Minneola 

James Winzer, Augusta 



Joseph Witham, Wichita 

Kay Woodruff, Wichita 

Kimberly Woodward, Wichita 

Debbie Yohe, Mulvane 

Randy Young, Cassody 

Laurie Zumbrunn, Wakefield 



MASTERPIECE WRIT- 
ING — Dawn Reeger, 
Colwich freshman, 
works on a class assign- 
ment in the new ad- 
dition. Students can wat- 
ch big-screen T.V., play 
pool, relax in the game 
room, and if it's quiet 
enough, get in some 
studying time. 






Marlene Brooks 



116 SOPHOMORES 



^SPECIALS* 




ST- "l 



% 





Roxie Aguilar, Arkansas City 
David Berber, Burrton 
Charlene Blaine, El Dorado 
Jeanene Brunell, Towanda 
Cathlin Buffum, II Dorado 
Roy Chance, El Dorado 



James Damel, Augusta 
Francis Dutton, El Dorado 
Warner Harrison, Augusta 
Nora Kirkpatrick, Eureka 
Vernon Kirkpatrick, El Dorado 
Ann Luce, El Dorado 



Ty Odle, El Dorado 

Mary Provorse, El Dorado 
Mary Strotkamp, Burns 
Dorotha Tracy, Wichita 
John Wilson, El Dorado 



Out out, awful outtakes 




"Outtakes" are 
photographs that get 
tossed out of the 
yearbook collection 
for various reasons. 
Sometimes outtakes 
are more interesting 
than the replace- 
ments; hence these 
photos with no 
comments. 



SOPHOMORES 117 




118 PARKING LOT GAME 



ve up. 
) home. 



The West 
Parking Lot 
Game 



How lucky are you? 







PARKING LOTGAME119 



Signs of the times 



Fads come and go every year. 

Five years ago it was t-shirts with 
clever sayings. Two years ago the fad 
was paisley. This year, bumper stickers, 
window stickers and window flags are the 
"in" things. 

Here's a sampling of some of the 
stickers and flags you might find on the 
campus. 

Susan Burgess 



Photos by Donna Marier 








: F™ 







■■ 











Social alternatives . . . 



Butler County students faced many changes in 1987- 
88. 

As of July, no one under the age of 21 years of age may 
consume beer ; 3.2% or otherwise. 

With drinking being one of the past times of college 
students, the new drinking law put a damper on some 
extra curricular activities. 

Students were forced to find social alternatives. 
Movies, the mall, and "hanging out" are some of the ac- 
tivites students participate in. Some have even resorted 
to studying. 

For those who don't give up so easily, "house parties" 
were invented. Kegs are bought, put in someone's house 
and those attending pay. 

In 1987-88, bars are out, houses are in. 

Susan Burgess 



QUARTERS — Showing her skill by rolling quarters off her nose into a 
glass is Laurie Zumbrunn, Wakefield sophomore. 






SOCIAL ALTERNATIVES 121 



Photos by Kevin Venator 




122 ADMINISTRATION/FACULTY 



I 

m ■ ■ r 







FACULTY 123 




Administrators 
going, coming 



Dr. Walter Browe 



Marlene Brooks 



Changes in administration were 
led by the resignation of Dr. Carl 
Heinrich the week before fall 
semester began. Interim president 
Dr. Walter Browe arrived on the 
campus in September from Benton 
Harbor, Michigan. Heinrich ac- 
cepted a presidency at a com- 
munity college in Council Bluffs, 
Iowa. 

Other administrative personnel 
who resigned either before the fall 
term or during the first semester 
included Janiece Olson, faculty 
development and curriculum coor- 
dinator, and Lisa Calvert, director 
of the endowment and the alumni 
association. 

Search committees were formed 
to select new administrators to fill 



Ted Albright 

Buildings and Grounds Director 
Phil Arnold 

Dean of Finance and Operations 
Pat Bayles 

Nursing Director 
Walter Browe 

Interim President 

Karen Carlin 

Endowment Director 
Howard Clements 

Chairman of Business and 

Industrial Technology 
Jim Edwards 

Outreach Director 
Steve Kirkham 

Admissions Counselor, 

Women's Basketball Coach 

Everett Kohls 

Admissions and Records Director 
Jerrille Mosier 

Instructional Support Director 
JackOharah 

Vice President, 

Development and Instructional Services 
Larry Patton 

Chairman of Humanities 



124 ADMINISTRATION 




the posts. Karen Carlin was hired 
to replace Calvert, and Cindy 
Hoss, a speech instructor, was 
named to replace Olson. Ap- 
plicants for the president were still 
being interviewed in late 
February at press time. 

Phil Arnold, dean of finance, 
resigned over Christmas vacation 
to accept a position in Oklahoma. 

Browe, who was not an applicant 
for a permanent position, 
displayed an openess and 
frankness that a number of faculty 
members characterized as 
"refreshing." 

Tom Spicer, athletic director, 
wore two hats this year when he 
took on the added administrative 
duties of dean of students. 



C2* 







Curt Shipley 

Chairman of Behavorial, 

Social, Recreational Science 
Mike Simon 

Chairman of Math/Science, 

Chairman of Agriculture 
Tom Spicer 

Dean of Student Services, Athletics Director 
Frank Veeman 
Continuing Education Director 




61 






MEETING IN ORDER— Louis Turner, new Browe settle in for a long session at a Board of 

Board member; Norma Corder, secretary to Trustees meeting. 

the president ; and interim president Dr. Walt Susan Burgess 



New Board members seated 



Three newly elected members 
took their seats on the college's 
Board of Trustees just preceding 
the fall semester after a hotly con- 
tested spring election. Bob Burch 
and Mac Corbin defeated in- 
cumbents, and Louis Turner 
replaced a member who did not 
run again. 

The new members took office 
with three incumbents, Bert 
Bowlus, John Grange, and Bud 
Calvert who with the other mem- 
bers had been under public 
criticism for the long-time leasing 
of a new building in Andover for a 
new attendance center for the 



college. 

The Board was presented with 
the resignation of Carl Heinrich, 
long-time president, in August. 
Board members moved quickly to 
appoint Walter Browe as interim 
president. 

At a January meeting, the Board 
rejected an offer to buy 2.5 acres of 
land adjacent to the Andover 
location for 175 thousand dollars. 

At the same meeting, the Board 
voted to accept Jo Ann Rogers' of- 
fer to take 16 thousand dollars in 
lieu of a semester's sabbatical 
because she wished to take early 
retirement. 



This ended a court case Rogers 
had filed in 1984 charging sexual 
discrimination against the college 
and its Board. The Kansas Com- 
mission of Civil Rights found for 
Rogers, as did the District Court, 
and the Kansas Court of Appeals ; 
the Kansas Supreme Court denied 
the Board's appeal. 

Fiscal responsibility was em- 
phasized by the members in the 
wake of economic setbacks 
throughout the county. 

The Board of Trustees serves as 
the policy making body for the 
college. 



BOARD OF REGENTS 125 



Faculty 
fluxing 



Five new fulltime members 
were added to the faculty roster 
this year by fall semester to cover 
vacancies, and some positions 
were not yet filled by the end of the 
first term. The open positions were 
the result of retirements and 
resignations. 

Richard Richardson joined the 
college as instructor in 
mathematics and physics to 
replace Amos Marsh who retired. 
Jane Watkins was added to advise 
the newspaper and teach English 
to replace Brian Thornton who 
resigned. Nursing instructors 
hired included Donna Adams- 
Zimmerman and Donna Pufahl to 
replace Diane Brewer who 
resigned. 

In addition to the influx of new 
instructors, other changes oc- 
curred during the year. Cindy 
Hoss, speech and English in- 
structor, moved out of instruction 
and into curriculum ad- 
ministration at the end of the first 
semester. Doug Talbott, popular 
band instructor, resigned effective 
the second semester to take a 
position at Bethany College. 

A mass exodus seemed to be oc- 
curring when during the summer 
months five faculty members tur- 
ned in their resignations, and two 
nursing instructors went on leaves 
of absence. 

Much dissatisfaction was ex- 
pressed by faculty members when 
the pay increase given to them 
was only two percent, effectively 
placing them toward the bottom of 
the pay scale among community 
colleges in the state. 

Part-time instructors who work 
for much lower salaries and no 
benefits numbered more than 
twice the approximately 81 full 
time faculty with 172 part-time 
personnel splitting their teaching 
time with other occupations. 

Search committees were busy 
throughout both semesters 
screening and interviewing for 
replacement and additional 
faculty members. 




Talbott leaves at semester end 

At the end of the first semester, Doug Talbott, band director, left Butler 
to fill an administrative spot at Bethany College. His title, instead of band 
director, is Director of Alumni Relations. 

If you have ever been to a Grizzly football game or a basketball game, you 
have undoubtedly heard the pep band. If you have ever been to a Butler 
musical program, you have surely heard the sounds of the concert band or 
the jazz band. Have you ever heard the community band play during the 
summer? If you have ever heard any of these groups perform, you have 
heard the work of Talbott. 

Talbott received an undergraduate degree at Bethany, and from there 
went to teach in the Ellsworth school system. Then he returned to school as 
a graduate assistant at Fort Hays. After receiving his master's at Fort Hays, 
he taught at Nickerson High. He came to Butler in the fall of 1978. 

"It's an emotional move for me. The hardest part is leaving the people, " 
said Talbott. "I've worked with some fine people here and I couldn't have 
asked for more support from the faculty, patrons (people who support us), 
and of course the students. The band students here have always gone out of 
their way to help me and others in the band. 

"Some days I came in here not feeling very well and not really in the 
mood to work, but the students came in with such a desire and positive at- 
titude that their energy helped me get through the day. I found myself get- 
ting caught up in that energy. 

"Because of that energy and desire of the students, I know when I leave 
Butler, the music department will not fall apart. There is no way that the ab- 
sence of one individual can cause the downfall of an entire group, especially 
when it is as strong as this one. " 

No, the music department will not turn sour after Talbott leaves, but it 
and the students will certainly suffer the loss of an excellent instructor and 
most of all, a dear friend to many. 



L.I 




Felix Adams - 

Psychology, Golf Coach 
Donna Adams-Zimmerman 

Nursing 
John Anderson 

Automotive Technology 
Pat Anderson 

Music 
Burl Arbogast 

Electronics 

Gene Arnold 

Physical Education 
Sue Beattie 

CIS Instructor 
Kevin Belt 

Marketing 
Bill Bidwell 

Journalism, Photography 
L.J. Brinkmeyer 

Data Processing Director 

Robert Chism 

Art 
Pat Cougar 

Mathematics 
Marvin Dodson 

Electronics 
Patty Emmerich 

American History, 

Anthropology 
Daniel Ensz 

Agriculture 

Roland Ensz 

Political Science, Geography 
Darrel Erikson 

Business Administration 
Tom Erwin 

Employer Liaison, 

Project WORK 
Bill Fisher 

English 
Bill Forrest 

Physical Science, Mathematics 




I'M NOT SURE I BUY 
THAT' — Faculty mem- 
bers listen as ad- 
ministrators explain what 
went down at the monthly 
Board of Trustees meeting 
on the previous evening. 
Gayle Krause, mathemat- 
ics instructor, takes a swig 
of coffee as Tom Hawkins, 
English instructor (cen- 
ter), and Darrel Erickson, 
business instructor, listen 
to the presentation at the 
meeting held in the Student 
Union. 



FACULTY 127 



Larry Friesen 

Mathematics, Physical Science 
Ken Goering 

Auto Body 
Lynn Havel 

Art 
Tom Hawkins 

English 
Clyde Hiebert 

Physical Science 

Cindy Hoss 

English, Speech 
Patricia Hutchinson 

Nursing 
Ollie Isom 

Economics, Western Civilization 
Tonya Kerschner 

Biological Science, 

Women's Track 
Carol Klein 

Office Education 

Karla Knaussman 

CIS Instructor 
Herb Kreller 

Psychology 
Sherry Lamm 

Counselor 
John Lay 

Sociology 
David Longfellow 

English 



Shirley Longfellow 

Office Education 
Donna Malik 
Office Education 



Jim Mayfield 

Welding 
Sonja Milbourn 

CIS Instructor 



Elmo Nash 

Mathematics 
JimOhl 
Drafting 




WHOOPS — "It's only a harmless demon- 
stration, students," is what Wilfred Pettus 
seems to be saying to his chemistry class. 
Pettus is a long-time instructor at the 
college. 



128 FACULTY 




FASCINATING FACULTY MEETING 

—Lynn Havel, art instructor, sits through 
another one of the seemingly endless 
faculty and committee meetings. 



David Panton 

Programmer, Data Processing 
Carolyn Patten 

Nursing 
Larry Peters 

Speech 
Bob Peterson 

Speech, Theatre 
Linda Pohly 

Music 
Hugh Richardson 

Librarian 
Richard Richardson 

Mathematics, Physical Science 
Jo Rogers 

English, Yearbook Advisor 
DebSawtelle 

Physical Education, 

Volleyball Coach 
Doris Shee 
Nursing 

Curt Sommers 

Industrial Art 
Sue Sommers 

Child Care 
Judy Strain 

Counselor 
Doug Talbott 

Music 
Mary Townsend 

Diane Wahto 

English 
Peg Waldschmidt 

Music 



Jane Watkins 

English, Newspaper Advisor 



FACULTY 129 



Enrollment for year: 7, 200 



When asked what day of the year 
causes more tension than filling 
out a tax return, more stress than 
speaking in public, and more 
anxiety than final exams, almost 
any college student will answer 
"enrollment day." 

However, spring enrollment 
procedures for 1988 ran smoothly 
enough, or at least as smoothly as 
can be expected. 

In fact, Everett Kohls, director 
of admissions, stated that there 
were few delays in most areas of 
enrollment. 

"Picking up your sheet at the fir- 
st table is probably the most dif- 
ficult aspect of the procedure. In 
the end it usually only takes most 
students from ten to fifteen 
minutes to complete the process, 
unless you take financial aid 
delays into account," said Kohls. 

After rosters were sent around 
to faculty to verify that students 
were actually attending, the total 
head count was expected to be ap- 
proximately 1800 while the FTE 
(full time equivalency) was an- 
ticipated to exceed 1900. 

On-campus enrollment lasted 
eight days, and enrollment for the 
increasingly popular outreach 
classes remained open for fifteen 
days. 

Kohls anticipated that the 
average enrollment for each 
semester would exceed 3600 

Students. Holly Anderson 



JANUARY JUMBLE — Eko Agusichtiarto, 
Indonesian student, works out the 
mysteries of enrollment with Burl Ar- 
bogast, electronics instructor, at spring 
enrollment. Hazel Clothier, library 
assistant, checks student identification 
cards during the enrollment procedure. 



STICKER w 
SMBIER 

HERE 




Marlene Brooks 



130 SPRING ENROLLMENT 




FRESHMEN 







*\ 



) 





A v1 











Kristina Adams, Leon 
Mohammed Alam, Wichita 



Shannon Armstrong, Rose Hill 
Jodi Balch, El Dorado 



Terry Baxter, Augusta 
Janice Bigelow, Leon 



Yvette Blanton, Wichita 
Christi Bradshaw, El Dorado 



Karla Brenner, Wichita 
Linda Brown, Andover 



Patricia Bryan, El Dorado 
Janet Burke, Wichita 



YOU LOST WHAT? - Tom Hawkins, English instructor, and Bill 
Bidwell, journalism instructor, confer during enrollment. All 
college personnel serve during the enrollment process. 



Stephen Buster, Eureka 
Pamela Butts, El Dorado 








Marlene Brooks 



Troy Butts, El Dorado 
Shannon Carter, Wichita 
Diana Clark, Towanda 
Donna Clasen, Augusta 
Bryce Cook, El Dorado 



Kim Davis, Douglass 
Valisha Dawson, Wichita 
Gar Demo, El Dorado 
Dana Denner, Leon 
Constance Devol, Wichita 



FRESHMEN 131 



Jane Hardwick, El Dorado 

Vikki Heath, El Dorado 

Kevin Heindorf, Wichita 



Tammy Helwi, Mulvane 

Trevor Hinz, Medicine Lodge 

Cynthia Hobaugh, Wichita 



Jonna Hofman, Leon 

Dick Hogoboom, El Dorado 

Regina Holland, Wichita 



Matthew Hootman, El Dorado 

Arnold Hopper, Augusta 

Patricia Howard, El Dorado 



Lora Howrey, El Dorado 

John Hutchinson, Wichita 

Kara Jackson, Augusta 



Terry Jackson, El Dorado 
Tina Jackson, El Dorado 
Linda James, El Dorado 



Leka Djundardi, Indonesia 

Shelly Dunsmoor, Augusta 

Ron Florio, Wichita 



Sandra Foster, Benton 

Colleen Fountain, Edmond 

Donald Gillham, Benton 



Mary Greiner, El Dorado 

Todd Guthrie, Leon 

Bryan Hardman, Lawrence 











DOMESTIC CHORES— Grizz learns that intc 

each college student's life must come a wash 

day; or else the student gets too "gamey' 

smelling. 

Donna Manet 



132 FRESHMEN 



FRESHMEN 




DECISIONS, DECISIONS — Trying to decide 
which one, what color, and how many is often a 
dilemna for shoppers in the bookstore. Corey 
Johnson, Cedartown freshman, gets assistance 
from Chris Johnson, assistant manager. The 
bookstore has a large variety from school caps 
to coffee mugs to toddler jogging outfits to oil 
paints. 




Tammy Johnson, Derby 
Chuck Kearn, El Dorado 
Joey Keeton, Wichita 
Racheal Kile, El Dorado 
Kendra Kimball, El Dorado 



Andy Kinder, Leon 
Vasilis Konstadinidis, Greece 
Jim mie Laymon, El Dorado 
Del Locke, Lancaster 
Christy Lyon, Wichita 



Jamie Mai, Wichita 
Christopher Mayberry, Kiowa 
Deona McAllister, Wichita 
Johnnie McDonald, El Dorado 
Dameon McEachern, El Dorado 



Fred McElroy, Augusta 
Mary McFadden, Marion 
Carol McPherson, Wichita 
Bryan Mears, El Dorado 
Lori Menhusen, Newton 



Aretha Meyer, El Dorado 
Vickey Miller, El Dorado 
Rodney Moffett, Haysville 
Greg Moore, Wichita 
Pamela Moore, Wichita 



Ruthie Morgan, El Dorado 
Cole Morrow, El Dorado 
Heather Napier, El Dorado 
Joan Pendleton, Wichita 
Melissa Perkins, El Dorado 



FRESHMEN 133 



Kristine Peterson, El Dorado 

Kathy Poe, Wichita 

Scott Pohlenz, Wichita 

LaBretta Poore, Augusta 

John Roberts, Wichita 



Kim Rogers, El Dorado 

Trina Rouse, Wichita 

Kathy Ruth, Wichita 

Timothy Schild, Augusta 

Tina Showalter, Benton 



Robert Seiler, Salina 

Nathan Sexton, Severy 

Barbara Shartzer, Wichita 

Deborah Shepherd, Wichita 

Reginald Simpson, Houston, Texas 




NOW LISTEN UP — Norma Corder (left) and Susan 
Gilliland listen with rapt attention at a report meeting 
by the president. Corder is secretary to the president 
and Gilliland is secretary to the vice president. 

Marlene Brooks 



134 FRESHMEN 




Carl Smith, Derby 

Earl Smith, Wichita 

Jo Smith, Towanda 



Terry Smith, Benton 

Mark Smith, Wichita 

Matthew Sowell, Benton 



Janel Sparks, El Dorado 

Robert Spencer, Wichita 

Christine Stephens, Wichita 



Sauo Taheer, Wichita 

Teri Thomas, Eureka 

Staci Tolbert, Augusta 



Michael Tompkins, Wichita 

Crystal Ward, Augusta 

George Weaver, El Dorado 




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FRESHMEN 







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Mitch Whaley, Junction City 
Tereasa Wickware, Eureka 
Angela Wiens, Towanda 
Brian Wilkinson, Wichita 



Anthony Williams, Kansas City 
Michael Woodman, Wichita 
James Wray, Augusta 



I DO HAIR, NOT MIRACLES — Jenny Clark sits 
patiently as Sandra Unruh demonstrates her 
beautician talents on her in a dormitory beauty 
session. 



Marlene Brooks 



FRESHMEN 135 



Ra! Ra! 
What? 



School mascots are the back- 
bone of most college and high 
school athletic and academic 
teams. Here at Buter, our mascot 
is the Grizzly Bear. 

Kevin Collier, Mulvane 
sophomore, has been the schools' 
mascot for three semesters. "I 
didn't come to Butler to be a 
mascot. I came on a theater and 
music scholarship. A friend of 
mine tried out for the cheerleading 
squad and got on it. Toward the 
end of my first semester here, fall 
of 1986, the guy that was the 
mascot was no longer on the 
squad. I volunteered and have 
been doing it ever since," Collier 
said. 

Collier is interested in being a 
mascot for a pro team. His 
favorite mascot is the San Diego 
Chicken. 

According to the 1987 Wichita 
Eagle-Beacon Almanac, Montana 
University also has a Grizzly 
mascot. 

Schools with unusual mascots in- 
clude: Furman University 
Palidans and Southern Illinois 
Salukis. A saluki is a tall hound 
dog. A palidan is still questionable. 
But what a tall hound dog has to do 
with sports, may never be known. 

How do the schools with colors, 
such as Harvard Crimson, and 
Syracuse Orangemen, depict their 
mascots? Then there are school 
mascots such as the Terriers 
(Boston College), Fightin' Blue 
Hens (Deleware), Gobblers 
(Virgina Tech.), Ducks (Oregon), 
Penguins (Youngstown St.), 
Spiders (Richmond), and Horned 
Frogs (Texas Christian). I ask 
you, would you run around at a 
ball game as a duck, spider, or 
even a horned frog? 




Debbie Blasi 



James Hook 



The BCCC Grizzly plays follow-the-leader with drill team members from Texas Jr. College. 



136 MASCOTS 










James Hook 



Kevin Collier, BCCC Grizzly, intently watches the football game as he cools off by the Gatorade. 



MASCOTS 137 



Eko Agusichtiarto, Indonesia 

Janice Anderson, El Dorado 

Maria Briggs, El Dorado 

Thos Burnham, El Dorado 

Tracy Busse, El Dorado 



Kevin Byfield, El Dorado 

Audrey Cabana, Towanda 

Ruby Chavez, El Dorado 

Linsey Cutsinger, El Dorado 

Marco Davis, Wichita 

Stan Diehl, Rose Hill 



Lisa Dorsch, El Dorado 

Tiane Dossey, Mulvane 

Julie Ecker, Wichita 

Sheila Ferran, El Dorado 

Carin Flug, Andover 

Karen Foreman, El Dorado 



Geraldine Fulk, El Dorado 

Lonnie Furrow, Augusta 

Bonnie Haberman, Wichita 

Glen Haigler, Towanda 

Rick Hall, Fulton, New York 




sUt YQjt>. . 



SOLITUDE — Haeran Kim, Junc- 
tion City freshman, finds a quiet 
place to study her classroom notes 
outside the dormitory. 



138 SOPHOMORES 



Marlene Brooks 





SOPHOMORES 



ROOT JOB — Tammy 
Macias.left, and Meleta Shinkle 
make like professional hair- 
dressers giving home hair care to 
Sandra Unruh in her dormitory 
room. 



Donna Marier 




Leonard Hartman, Rose Hill 
Joyce Hickerson, Augusta 
Nancy Hopper, Augusta 
Sha una Hutchinson, Howard 
Carmen Irsik, Elkhart 
Clinton Jackson, Wichita 



Tindel Jennison, Latham 
Sherri Johnson, Wichita 
Kevin Kastl, Mulvane 
Kevin Keller, Wichita 
Christopher Maben, El Dorado 
Frank Maleport, El Dorado 



Steve Mason, Haysville 
Bonnie Meanor, El Dorado 
Marsha Miller, Wichita 
Debra Moen, Wichita 
Rebecca Moore, Augusta 
Steven Murphy, Wichita 



Lori Parker, Douglass 
Marilyn Porter, El Dorado 
Alice Proctor, El Dorado 
Chris Ridey, Augusta 
Rita Robinson, Towanda 
Elmer Rohr, El Dorado 



Robert Rountree, Augusta 
Marsha Schlotterbeck, Eureka 
Terry Smith, Wellington 
Manuela Talaveram, Wichita 
Rodney Tate, Augusta 
Kerry Unrein, Augusta 



Muhammad Usmani, Wichita 
Rama Warden, Towanda 
Clinton Werts, Wichita 
Cheryl Williams, Atlanta 
Scott Willis, Wichita 
Julie Withington, El Dorado 



SOPHOMORES 139 




The Index 




AIDS — Acquired Immune Dif- 
ficiency Syndrome, the disease 
of the '80a, changed Americana ' 
lifestyles, morals, and sexual 
awareness. 

Abington, Tyrone 81 
Adams, Doug 81 
Adam*, Felix 12S 
Adam*, Kriatina 131 
Adam*, Richard 81 
Adam*, Yolunda 81 
Adama-Zimmerman, Donna 125 
Adea, Cathye 81 
Adea, Joe 103 
Adkint, Andy 81 
Aguilar, Roxie 117 
Aguaichtiarto, Eko 130, 136 
Akin, Amy 81, 34 
Alam, Mohammed 131 
Alauddin, Mohammad 103 
Alejot, Donnie 81 
Allar, Tammy 103 
AUred, Michael 81 
Amend, Brad 103 
Anderton, Clarence 81 
Anderton, Dane 41, 102, 103 
Anderton, Holly 81 
Anderton, Hope 103 
Anderton, Janice 39, 36 
Anderton, John 103 
Anderton, John R. 103, 125 
Anderton, Linda J. 81 
Anderton, Nancy 81 
Anderton, Pat 125 
Anderton, Wade 103 
Andrewt, Kim 81 
Appelman, Mike 81 
Araiza, Joanne 81 
Arbogatt, Burl 125, 130 
Archen, Kim 81 
Armatead, Chuckie 70 
Armttead, Elbert 81 
Armttrong, Shannon 131 
Arnold, Donald 81 
Arnold, Gene 125 
Athihi, Shannon 103 
Atherly, Doug 81 
Atkint, Andy 65 
Auttin, Michael 81 
Auttin, Vickie 81 
Ayre, Dana 81, 29 
■Ayre, Jotie 81 

B 

Bakker — Jim and Tammy 
became a household name, of 
sorts. Jim, television evangelist, 
confessed his promiscuity with 
another woman, while America 
watched Tammy's make-up run 
down her face as she wept. 

Babcock, Maria 103 
Backut, Brenda 103 
Bacon, Melody 81 
Bacon, Nora 103 
Bacon, Sandra 103 
Badwey, Emily 103 
Bailey, Robert 81 
Bailey, Pretton 81 
Bain, Sandy 103 
Bair, Jodie 103 
Baird, Virginia 103 
Baker, < arrol 81 
Baker, Liaa 103 
Baker, Tereta 103 
Baker, Wayne 103 
Batch, Jodi 131 
Ballen, Betty 103 
Ballew, Greg 81 
Bandai, Kyoko 103 
Barfield, Ronnie 81 
Barnold, Kelly 82 
Barnet, Cina 82 
Barnea, Dennit 82 
Barnet, Mable 82 



,140 INDEX. 



Barnet, Virginia 82 
Barr, Wade 82 
Barrett, Daniel 103 
Barrowt, Paula 82 
Bartholomew, John 82 
Baahir, Samber 103 
Batque, Raylene 24, 92 
Baaquez, Anita 82 
Baaquex, Nancy 103 
Batdorf, Patricia 82 
Bauer, Donna 32 
Baxter, Terry 131 
Beat, Don 82 
Beaman, Beverly 103 
Beaman, Paul 103 
Bean, Lori 103 
Bean, Michelle 82 
Beant, Rena 13, 103 
Beattie, Sue 125 
Beck, Katie 25, 92, 104 
Beck, Roger 104 
Been, John 10,104 
Belk, Rodney 104 
Bell, Monica 82 
Bell, Yvonne 104 
Bellerieve, Renee 82 
Belt, Kevin 29, 125 
Bennegfield, Lamanda 82 
Bennett, Robin 104, 13 
Benning, Jeff 82 
Benoit, Deborah 104 
Benton, Ken 82 
Benton, Malia 104 
Beougher, Norma 82 
Berger, Chad 32 
Berger, David 117 
Bernardo, Gale 103 
Bernttorf, Kevin 82 
Bevan, Stacey 82 
Bickham, Carl 82 
Bickham, Chriata 104 
Bid well, BUI 36, 94, 125, 131 
Bidwell, Dawn 104 
Bigelow, Janice 131 
Biggart, Melanie 104 
Bigham, Bryon 104 
Bilton, Dee 82 
Hilton. Lillian 82 
Bittle, Kandee 82 
Black, Chrittina 82, 30 
Blackburn, Paula 82 
Blackburn, Robert 82 
Blackburn, Rod 104 
Blaine, Charlene 117 
Blanton, Yvette 131 
Blati, Debbie 104, 31 
Blaylock, Lynn 82 
Bluthardt, Jantzie 82, 34 
Boardman, Suaan 104 
Bobbin, Steven 104 
Boletki, Donna 82 
Boh, Fawn 82 
Bond, Jamea 82, 34 
Boone, Beth 104 
Boott, Monte 104 
Borg, Joyce 82 
Borger, Codey 82 
Borger, Darren 51, 82 
Bowlin, Jackie 104 
Boyle, Martin 40 
Bradley, Virginia 104 
Bradthaw, Chriati 131 
Brawner, Nancy 82 
Brenner, Karla 131 
Briggt, Ginger 82 
Briggt, Maria 136 
Briggt, Tiffany 82 
Brinkmeyer, LJ. 125 
Britton, Daryn 82, 29 
Brock, Jim 62, 104, 110 
Brockhoff, Doug 82 
Brockway, Laura 104 
Brooker, Laura 104 
Brookt, Marlene 104, 30 
Browe, Dr. Harold 88 
Brown, Brent 82 
Brown, Joanna 82 
Brown, Kathy 104 
Brown, Linda 131 
Brown, Mary 82 
Brown, Robert 82 
Brown, Todd 92, 104 
Brown, Tonya 38, 82 



Brown, Troy 82 
Browning, Galen 104 
Brubaker, Carla 104 
Brundege, Tamara 104 
Brunell, Jeanene 117 
Bruner, Darrel 82 
Bryan, Patricia 131 
Brunt, Eric 82 
Bryant, Debbie 82 
Bryant, Liaa 82 
Bryant, Phylli* 82 
Buckner, Brett 105 
Buffum, Cathlin 39, 117 
Bullock, Albert 105 
Burdick, Brad 82 
Burdick, Kathy 82 
Buck, Chad 82 
Burke, Janet 131 
Burkhead, Chrit 105 
Burgeat, Suaan 105, 30, 36 
Burnham, Thot 136 
Burrowt, Paula 92 
Hurt, h et, Judy 83 
Butte, Tracy 136 
Butter, Stephen 131 
Butler, Rita 83 
Butler, Sonia 83 
Butterfield, Jamea 83 
Butt*, Bryton 83 
Butt*, Pamela 131 
Butt*, Troy 131 
Byer*, Robert 83 
Hy field, Kevin 136 



Calgary, Canada — Winter Olym- 
pics found their home in Calgary 
where everyone had a mah-ve- 
lous time except the Americans 
who came home with only six 
medals. 

Cabana, Audrey 136 
Call, Margie 105 
Callaghan, Tim 105 
Calvert, Chritty 83 
Calvin, Bret 105 
Campbell, Suaanne 105 
Carlit, Lamont 70, 105 
Carney, Judy 41 
Carpenter, Bobby 83 
Carpenter, Jame* 105 
Carpenter, Devita 83 
Carr, Mary 83 
Carrillo, Ben 83 
Carroll, Mike 83 
Carroll, Tama 105 
Carroll, Timothy 105 
Carton, Colleen 105 
Carter, Angela 83 
Carter, Dianna 105 
Carter, Eddie 83 
Carter, Gary 105 
Carter, Judy 105 
Carter, Kathy 105 
Carter, Shannon 131 
Carter, Todd 9 
Cartwright, Gordon 105 
Carver, Brenda 105 
Cate, Frank 99, 105 
Cath, Linda 83 
Cattity, Debbie 32, 105 
Caywood, Chrit 83 
Cervantet, Henri 83 
Ceynar, Randy 105 
Chamberlain, Gail 83 
Chamber*, Lori 105 
Chan, Bopha 105 
Chance, Roy 117 
Chard, Rod 105 
Chattain, David 83 
Chanex, Ruby 136 
Chiddix, Kimberly 83, 92, 14 
Chilcott, Kari 4, 105 
Chiaham, Jeffery 105, 28 
Clark, Beverly 39, 105 
Clark, Brian 83 
Clark, Charlet 105, 110 
Clark, David 105 
Clark, Diana 69, 131 
Clark, Jennifer 83, 135 



Clark, Jo 83 

Clark, Kelly 69, 106 

Clark, Leanna 26, 106 

Claten, Donna 131 

Clay-born, Delphinia 83 

Claycamp, Jeff 106 

Clinton, Nancy 106 

Clothier, Hazel 130 

Cobb, Keith 83 

Cody, Charlet 83 

Cody, Lee 106 

Coe, Gail 106 

Cogtwell, Heather 64, 83 

Cole, Deniae 83 

Coleman, Jojean 106 

Collier, Kevin 86, 106, 137 

Collingtworth, Katta 38, 83 

Conner, Ruth 83 

Conrady, Debbie 106 

Cook, Bryce 131 

Cook, Chriatopher 20, 40, 51, 106 

Cook, Gary 96 

Cook, Larry 83 

Cooley, Tammy 83 

Coombet, Kevin 106 

Cooper, Craig 83 

Cope, Jeff 83 

Corbett, Bruce 67, 110 

Corbin, Richard 34, 106 

Confer, Norma 134 

Cornett, Holly 83 

Couger, Pat 125 

Cowan, Steve 83 

Cowan, Vivian 106 

Cowell, Betty 83 

Cowlea, Beaiie 83 

Cowle*, Don 106 

Cox, Charlotte 106 

Cox, Michelle 106 

Crawford, Julie 83 

Cray*, Lori 106 

Creighton, Catherine 106 

Crocker, Jeff 110,83 

Cro*»man, Kurt 83 

Crouch, Todd 106 

Crowe, Teresa 83 

Cruce, Jame* 83 

Crump, Mattie 83 

Cummin*, Barbara 83 

Cummin*, Either 88 

Cunningham, Dorothy 83 

Currier, Linda 83 

Curtit, John 83 

Cuthman, Joy 32, 106 

Cuaick, Brian 106 

Cutainger, Sean 83, 136 

D 

Dole — Kansas Senator Bob 
Dole threw his hat into the 
presidential ring for '88 where 
he was one of two frontrunners. 

Da, us, Dave 106 

Dainty, Holli 83 

Darnel, Jame* 

Daniel*, Kirk 106 

Darian, Y ousel f 106 

Darling, David 83 

Dar*t, Dawn 83 

Daihner, Wayne 106 

Dauber, Gary 83 

Davit, Liaa 83 

Davia, Lorraine 106 

Davia, Kim 131 

Davia, Marco 136 

Dawon, Valiaha 131 

Dean, Jennifer 106 

Dearon, Adrian 84 

Deen, Debbie 84 

Dela, Michelle 84 

Demel, Jamea 117 

Demo, Gar 131 

Denner, Dana 131 

Dennett, Richard 84 

Dennett, Sherri 84 

Denny, Warren 106 

DeVoe, Chriaty 84 

Devol, < -instance 131 

Dickey, Jeff 10, 24, 25, 92, 106 

Diehl, Stan 136 

Diet, Regina 84 




Dietx, Rhonda 38, 75, 106 
Dillner, Charles 107 
Diltx, Rhonda 84 
Dimmick, Kriaten 84, 34 
Diver, Debrm 39, 84 
Direr, Julie 84 
Dixon, Rejeannia 84 
Djunardi, Leka 132 
Doan, Bill 84 
Doan, Donnm 84 
DoUn, Michelle 25 
Donham, Meliaaa 107 
Doornbot, Kelly 107 
Doaaey, Tiane 114, 136 
Doughty, Pearl 107 
Drake, Matt 107, 34 
Draper, Janet 84 
Dreea, Rebecca 84 
DuBoia, Kelly 84 
Dugan, Cheryl 107 
Dunham, Katie 84 
Dunamoor, Shelly 132 
Duryea, Scott 84 
Duryea, Dean 84 
Dutton, Francia 117, 28 
Dutton, Frank 84 



E 

Entrepreneurs — A group of 
Kansas State University students 
exercised their en- 

trepreneurship by starting a 
condom business of their own. 
Their appeal was the fact that 
they made house deliveries. 

Eaah, Roni 84 
Eaatman, Alliaon 107 
Eaaum, Timothy L. 84 
Ecker, Julie 28, 136 
Ector, Lorillia 84 
Edwarda, Charles 84 
Edwarda, Delia 107 
Edwarda, Pam 84 
Edwarda, Ryan 84 
Ediearda. Todd 84 
Ehrlich, Rod 84 
Eidaon, Dawna 51, 84 
Ekpenyong, Comfort 85 
Elchami, Hani 107 
Elder, Effie 107 
Elja, Carta 8S 
Ellia, Brian 94 
Ellia, Kimberly 85 
Elmore, Lealie 25, 36 
Emmjerich, Patty 99 
Emmitt, Jamea 107 
Emmons, Paula 85 
Engleman, Mary 107 
Ennia, Becky 85 
Enax, Daniel 125 
Enax, Roland 125 
Entx, Gordon 85 
Entx, Jerri 107, 34 
Epperson. Tonya 107 
Erikaon, Barrel 125 
Enhson. Mike 107 
Erpelding, Amy 107 
Erwin, Tom 125 
Eatea, Chad 85 
Eatea, Linda 85 



Fatal Attraction — Movie-going 
will never be the same since 
Glenn Close and Michael 
Douglas became the couple of 
the year. This movie was the 
thought-provoking movie for the 
year. 

Fagan, Dana 85 
Farr, Ruaa 85 

Fehrenbacher, Avanelle 107 
Feiertag, Rachel 85 
Ferran, Sheila 136 
Fielda, Sam 85 
Finnegan, David 107, 28 
Fiaher, BUI 125 
Fiaher, Glenda 50, 123 
Fitch, Cheryl 85 
Flippo, Shari 85 
Flug, Carin 136 
Ford, Charla 85 
Foreman, Karen 136 
Forred,Pat85 



Forreat, Bill 125 
Forreat, KathySS, 30, 4 
Foater, Nancy 85 
Foater, Sandra 132 
Foater, Sean 85 
Foater, Tod 104, 107 
Folh, Michelle 85 
Fourier, Carol 85 
Fountain, Beth 85 
Fountain, Colleen 132 
Fowler, Carol 107 
Fox, Chria 70, 71 
Foxworthy, David 85 
Frank, Laura 85 
Fraxier, Matt 85, 100 
Freeman, Michelle 40, 85 
Fry, Jonna 107 
Fudge, Liaa 107 
Fulk, Geraldine 136 
Fulka, Corey 107 
Fuller, Shirley 107 
Funk, Russell 85 
Furrow, Lonnie 136 



Gold — Speed skater Bonnie 
Blair and figure skater Brian 
Boitano brought home gold 
medals from the Winter Olym- 
pics. 



Gainea, Beth 34, 85 
Gainea, WUhemina 107 
Galliart, Rob 107 
Galligher, Karla 107 
Galvani, Pam 107 
Ganaen, Vince 51 
Gardner, Tony 107 
Garland, Eddy 108 
Garriaon, Chria 85 
Gaaper, Lucille 108 
Gauntt, Becky 85 
Gauthier, Jill 108 
Gennette, Kelly 85 
Gentx, Jeff 108 
German, Sharia 108 
Geratner, Jennifer 86 
Gilbreath, Liaa 86 
GUI, Kristen 86 
Gillham, Donald 132 
Gilland, Andy 41, 86 
Gilliea, Gay xx 
Gilmore, Ted 61, 63, 108 
Girard, Danica 86 
Girard, Deborah 108 
Girrena, Charles 86 
Glaagow, Mark 108 
Gleaaon, Dennis 86 
Glenn, Karen 86 
Gobel, Don 108 
Goen, Rhea 86 
Goering, Ken 100 
Goetz, Jerry 39, 86 
Goldamith, Audry 39, 86 
Goldamith, Brian 86 
Goldamith, Chria 86 
Gomboa, Doina 108 
Gomboa, Stefan 108 
Gonxalea, John 86 
Gorgea, Toni 18 
Graf , Rod 108, 110 
Gragg, Todd 86 
Grandmontagne, Mona 86 
Gray, Van 70, 71, 108 
Green, Ann 108 
Green, Debra 86 
Green, Jamie 108 
Green, Kevin 86 
Green, Valerie 39, 108 
Greene, Adrena 86 
Greenway, Catherine 86 
Greenwell, Debby 95, 108 
Greenwood, Kenneth 86 
Greiner, Mary 132 
Griffin, Jeff 11, 86 
Grochowaky, Marilyn 86 
Gronau, Brenda 28, 108 
Gronau, Kevin 28, 86 
Groaa, Jean 108 
Guilliama, Cassandra 86 
Gulick, Kevin 86 
Gullick, Brian 108 
Gunnella, Liaa 108 
Gurney, Rebecca 108 
Guthrie, Todd 132 
Guy, Jeff 40, 86 



H 

Hart-to-Hart — Democratic 
presidential candidate Gary 
Hart, a native Kansan, was part 
of a sex scandal involving a 
struggling actress. Hart with- 
drew from the race only to jump 
back in again after wife, Lee, 
went on national television to 
tell the world of her devotion 
and intentions for Gary. 

Haberman, Bonnie 136 
Hackler, Randy 108 
Hada, Kareem 86 
Hadley, Heather 14, 86 
Haeran, Kim 136 
Hagerman, Troy 108 
Haigler, Glen 136 
Hailey, Tonia 86 
Hall, BUI 87 
Hall, Chria 108 
Hall, Kim 87 
Hallaux, Mike 29 
Hamilton, Kelley 108 
Hamilton, Kriaty 87 
Hammer, Karen 87 
Hampton, Bryan 87 
Hand, Edwina 108 
Hankina, Danny 108 
Hanks. Frank 87 
Hansen, Georgianna 87 
Hanaon, Mary C. 87 
Hanley, Karen 87 
Harcrow, Chapel 87 
Harding, Mike 70 
Harding, Wesley 109 
Hardwick, Jane 132 
Haring, Brian 87 
Harper, Alan 34, 87 
Harria, Colleen 87 
Hams. Sherri 109 
Harrison, Warner 117 
Harrold, Loia 87 
Hart, Candy 109 
Hart, Mark 109 
Hartman, Leonard 139 
Hartwig, Brian 108 
Harwick, Heather 38, 87 
Haskell. Tom 109 
Hatcher, Kenda 109 
Havey, Donna 98 
Havel, Lynn 39 
Hawkina, Tom 125, 131 
Hayden, Brenda 109 
Haynea, Roaalyn 51 
Heater, Roddy 87 
Heath, Bram 87 
Heath, Lance 87 
Heath, Vikki 132 
Hebb, Betsy 87 
Hedrick, Mariorie 87 
Hein, Todd 87 
Heindorf, Kevin 132 
Heird, Sheryl 87 
Helmer, Dana 26, 109 
Helwi, Tammy 132 
Hematreet, Bridget 87 
Hernandez, Joae 87 
Herrington, Beth 109 
Herxet, Janet 109 
Heaa, Dennis 87 
Heat, Scott 109 
Hett, Mary 109 
Hetzel, Karl 87 
Hewitt, Donald 87 
Hickenon, Joyce 139 
Hickert, Cheryl 32 
Hicka, Chriatina 109 
Hicks, Steven 87 
HUl, Lori 87 
HUlia, Dena 87 
Hi/yard, Kim 109 
Hinnen, Robert 88 
Hint, Trevor 132 
Hobaugh, Cynthia 132 
Hodgden, Merrill 88 
Hodge, April 109 
Hoffman, Curtia 109 
Hofman, Jonna 132 
Hogoboom, Dick 132 
Holcumb, PhUip 88 
Holden, Laniaaa 88 
Holderfield, Angle 88 
Holland, Randy 88 
Holland, Regina 132 
Holmea, Debbie 88 
Holmea, Larry 88 



Hood, Clifford 88 
Hood, Trade 38, 88 
Hook, Jamea 30, 36, 88, 105 
Hoover, Glen 109 
Hopper, Arnold 132 
Hopper, Nancy 139 
Hootman, Matthew 132 
Horn, Sherri 26, 109 
Horner, Randy 109 
Howard, Dianne 109 
Howard, Patricia 132 
Howard, Tracy 88 
Howrey, Lora 132 
Hromeck, Clinton 88 
Hulae, Eden 26, 109 
Hulvey, Donna 109 
Humphriea, Jill 88 
Humphries, Tanya 88 
Hunnell, Debra 109 
Hunt Dawn 29 
Hunt, Jeff 109 
Hunt, Kay 109 
Hunter, Wendy 26, 88 
Hurlburt,Jeff88,110 
Hurbut, Ron 109 
Hutchinaon, John 132 
Hutchinaon, Shawna 139 



Iran Contra Hearings — 
Everyone on Capital Hill, except 
the President, of course, was in- 
volved in aiding the Iranian 
revolutionaries. Charges were 
implied that certain members of 
the Pentagon and of the 
President's staff received 
donations from individuals and 
sold arms to Iran, then took the 
money and donated it to the 
Contras. 

Ingalla, Dan 109 
Inkelaar, Penny 88 
Inman, Michelle 88 
Inman, Scott 109 
Inakeep, Ed 88 
Irick, Wendy 88 
Iraik, Carmen 139 
laaac, Clint 88 



Jessica — Baby Jessi was the 
subject of conversation 
throughout the U.S. after falling 
into a well in Texas. The 18- 
month-old spent over 50 hours 
waiting for rescue workers to dig 
to her, while she alternately 
cried and sang nursery rhymes. 
Millions cheered when her 
rescue was seen live on 
television. 

Jack, Liaa 88 
Jackson, Clinton 139 
Jackaon, Jay 70, 95 
Jackson, John 109 
Jackaon, Kara 132 
Jackaon, Shawn 109 
Jackaon, Tandra 38 
Jackaon, Terry 132 
Jackaon, Tina 132 
Jacoby, Chria 110 
Jacques, Tandra 110 
Jamea, Linda 132 
Jantx, Carta 88 
Javidi, Mohammad 88 
Jawad, Haythem 110 
Jenkina, Kathleen 88 
Jenniaon, Tindel 139 
Jerdine, Kiki 116 
Jeaaeph, David 110 
Jibril, Kerry 88 
Jimmeraon, Troy 88 
Jirgena, Chria 92, 110 
Johnson. Barbara 110 
Johnson, Bradley 110 
Johnson, Corey 88 
Johnson. Darren 88 
Johnson. Jay 110 
Johnson, Janet 110 
Johnson, Kriata 92, 110 
Johnson, Lynda 110 




1 



• 



Johnson, Renda 89 



.INDEX 141 




Johnson, Sherri 26, 139 
Johnson, Steven 70, 89 
Johnson, Tammy 132 
Jones, Andy 110 
Jones, Elizabeth 89 
Jordan, Kristi 110 
Juby, Cynthia 110 
June, Matt 89 
Junkersfeld, Desna 110 

K 

King — Dr. Martin Luther King, 
Jr., slain civil rights activist, was 
honored with an official holiday 
declared for Kansas public 
schools for the first time this 
year. 

Kamash, Abdelbaset 89 
Kanelakos, Chris 91, 110 
Kaplan, Alan 89, 136 
Kastl, Kevin 139 
Kaufman, Kristy 34, 89 
Kearn, Chuck 133 
Keeler, Michelle 89, 114 
Keenan, Don 110 
Keeney, Glenda 89 
Keeton, Dianna 89 
Keeton, Joey 133 
Keller, Kevin 139 



Kellum, David 89 
Kelly, Anne 89 
Kelly, Diane 110 
Kelly, Kirk 89 
Kenneson, Holland 89 
Kenworthy, Mary 89 
Kerby,Jeff89 
Kerby, Linda 89 
Kerr, Kenneth 89 
her «c hen, Caroline 89 
Keshmiry, Kathy 89 
Khan, Humayun 89 
Khan, Tracy 89 
Kile, Racheal 133 
Kim, Haeran 89 
Kimball, Kendra 133 
Kimerer, Kevin 89 
Kimple, Brendon 89 
Kinder, Andy 133 
King, Roger 89 
Kirkendoll, Joseph 89 
Kirkendoll, Willetta 110 
Kirkham, Steve 69 
Kirkpatrick, ISora 117 
Kirkpatrick, Vernon 117 
Klein, Laurena 110 
Knelson, Pamela 89 
Kohls, Everett SO 
Kohls, Kimberly 30, 36, 89 
Konstadinidis, Vasilis 133 
Konkki, Mary 110 
Krause, Gayle 125 
Kraft, Matt 110 



Kremer, Cord 90 
Krug, Ten 28, 110 
Kuhn, R.C. 110 
Kuttler, David 90 



Lottery — Kansas got caught up 
in the Lotto-mania when this 
form of gambling became legal. 
The lottery made some people 
richer while making other 
people a little bit poorer. At a 
buck a throw, millions of dollars 
have been generated into the 
Kansas economy. The ante is in- 
creasing with Kansas joining the 
Lotto-America game at $5 a 
chance. 



Lacey, Bruce 90 
Lachenmayr, Jane 110 
LaClef, Shelby 90 
LaForge, Jim 110 
LaForte, Dexter 110 
Lager, Patric 110 
Laham, Stacy 90 
Lamb, Brenda 90 



Lancaster, Dellocke 133 
Landers, Eva 110 
Landers, Keith 111 
Landry, Clay 90 
Landry, Earl 70, 90 
Lange, Vanessa 111 
Lange, Vicki 92, 111 
Lanier, Jeanette 111 
Lara, Richard 90 
Larson, Dale 90 
Larson, Scott 90 
Latimer, Darren 111 
Lawhon, Robert 90 
Lawrence, Bill 90 
Laurence, Lori 90 
Lawrence, Mona 90 
Lawson, Debra 90 
Lay, John SO 
Laymon, Jimmie 133 
Leap, Sherylin 111 
Ledgerwood, David 111 
Leedy, Reita 90 
Leiker, Cameron 111 
Leon, Darren 111 
Levieux, Teri 111 
Lewis, Clint HI 
Lewis, Darrin 90 
Liggett, Patsy 90 
Liggett, Twyla 90 
Lite, Jean 90 
Lile, Richard 90 
till, Sherri 90 
Lister, Troy 39, 90 
Little, Carol 37, 111 




A year in the life at BCCC 
for Grizz Lee MacKenzie 



(Editor's Note: This year- 
book is dedicated to Grizz 
Lee MacKenzie, a Bear 
Lake, Canada transfer 
student. This is a copy of a 
letter Grizz sent home to his 
family.) 
Dear Mom, 

My school year at Butler County 
wasn't exactly the way I had plan- 
ned. 

I came to Butler County because 
of open enrollment. That sure is 
better than open season, for us 
bears. 

I thought coming to a school in 
Kansas, with no fear of hunters, 
would bring some peace to my life. 
Back home in Canada, bear hun- 
ting season always made me ner- 
vous. The doctor told me I needed 
a change ; high blood pressure, you 
know. 

Arriving here in September, I 
enrolled late. I eagerly moved into 
the dorms, only to find the food 
overcooked and too spicy. I'm 
used to fruits and fish, raw of cour- 
se. Mr. Harris, the cafeteria 
manager, didn't quite know what 
to say when I requested fresh, raw 
salmon; like the kind you used to 
fix. The dorm rooms are a little bit 

142 INDEX 



crowded, being a bear from a 
large cave. I never realized that 
some humans act like animals. 
But all in all the dorm wasn't so 
bad. 

Fall semester went okay. I'm 
kind of shy around people but after 
a while I began to feel rather 
human. I've learned to like a drink 
that causes humans to behave like 
my friends back home. I really 
had a great time on my 21st bir- 
thday. I didn't know a 21-year-old 
bear was so popular in Kansas. 
Oh, well. Strange humans. 

Some scarey things happened 
during that semester. On the news, 
I heard about the stock market 
having a bear in it. And the bear 
caused the market to crash 
making the humans really mad. I 
was afraid they might blame me. 
Luckily, Mr. Isom, my economics 
teacher, explained it all to me. 

I tried out for the football team 
but couldn't play because I had 
already played four semesters. 
And mom, I did try to get a job but 
fishing jobs are not available in 
this area of the country. 

My new friends on the yearbook 
staff took me to the zoo to see Un- 
cle Charlie. He's doing fine and 
sends his love. 



These friends of mine work on 
the yearbook named The Grizzly. I 
liked them imediately and they 
seem to like me. In February, they 
nominated me for king for basket- 
ball homecoming. But there are 
still some humans that are 
prejudice because the activities 
council told my friends I couldn't 
be a candidate. That really made 
me mad. I know you always taught 
me to be polite and understand 
that humans are inferior to us, but 
I've learned here at BCCC to stand 
up for my rights and what I believe 
in. 

I picketed the Union the day of 
elections. My friends helped me. I 
even got my picture in the 
newspaper. It didn't accomplish 
much but it made me feel better. 

I've learned a lot about these 
humans and I'm looking forward 
to coming home in May. Can I get 
my old job back at the fish and 
game office at Bear Lake? 

(Bear) Hugs and Kisses, 




P.S. Send money. 



/./(/,-. (had a, 37, 40, 92, 111 
Little, Darren 30, 80, 111 
Lloyd, Jilinda 74, 75, 90 
Logue, Dawn 90 
Logue.MaryJ. 90 
Logue, Robert 90 
Lomax, Scott 46, HI 
Londeen, Larry 90 
Long, Craig HI 
Long, Greg 111 
Long, Megan 93 
Longfellow, David 20 
Looper, Michael 111 
Luce, Ann 117 
Luding, Penny 92 
Lundry, Cindy 92 
Lyden, John 92 
Lyon, Chriaty 133 

M 

Motherhood — Movies featured 
motherhood and fatherhood too 
with three of the year's most 
popular movies being "Baby- 
Boom," "Three Men and a 
Baby," and "She's Having a 
Baby." 

Maben, Chriatopher 139 

Maciat, Tammy 111 

MacKenxie, Grixx Lee 1, 2, 3, 4, 14, 15, 18, 

19, 44, 45, 52, S3, 78, 79, 81, 84, 85, 89, 92, 93, 

97, 98, 122, 123 

Maddux, Randy 92 

Maggard, Connie 38, 92 

Mahlandt, Gay 111 

Mahlandt, Sheila 111 

Mai, Jamie 133 

Major, Mark 92 

Malepori, Frank 139 

Malik, Donna 28 

Mancheater, David 111 

Mancheater, William 111 

Manapeaker, Robyn 74, 92 

Marcum, Scott 10, 92 

Mareno, Bobby 111 

Mareno, Mario 92 

Marier, Donna 30, 105, 111 

Maring, Bryan 92 

Marlnee, Caaey 92 

Marple, Matt 92 

Marr, Chriatian 41, 111 

Marahal, Pamela 92 

Marshall. Etta 92 

Marten, Cheryl 111 

Martin, JoNell 92 

Martin, Lori 92, 113 

Martin, Sharon 92 

Martin, Tim 6, 92 

Martina, Dennia 47 

Maaon, Jill 111 

Mason, Steve 20, 139 

Mathews, Nora 92 

Mathews, Shelly 111 

Mattal, Thereaa 92 

Mattingly, Gary 92, 107 

Masten, Bryan 92 

Maxwell, Carol 92 

Mayberry, Chriatopher 133 

Mayfield, Jamie 92 

McAlliater, Deona 133 

McAvoy, Robert 92 

McCartney, Robert, Jr. 92 

McCarty, Debbie 40, 51, 111 

McCorkle, Bonita 92 

McCoy, Tari 92 

McCray, Patrick 111 

McCullough, Jarrod HI 

McDaniel, Pamela 41, 93 

McDermott, Heather 111 

McDonald, Johnie 133 

McEachern, Dameon 133 

McElhiney, Donny 7, 10, 25, 92, 93 

McElroy, Fred 133 

McElroy, Robert HI 

McElroy, Sonja 111 

McFadden, Mary 133 

McGee, Kyle 93 

McGinnia, Gerald 111 

McGregor, Elizabeth 93 

Mclnteer, Kelly 10, 93 

McKee, Maria 111 

McKenney, Tim 111 

McKenxie, Seymour 93 

McKinney, Gerald 111 

McKinney, Meliaa 111 

McKoy, Rodney 70, HI 

McNeil, Tom 111 

McVey, Sherrie 93 



Mead, David 93 
Meaner, Barbara 88 
Meanor, Bonnie 92, 139 
Mean, Bryan 133 
Meehan, Shannon 93 
Meek, Mark 93 
Megenity, Stephanie 111 
Mehl, Jaaon 93 
Meikle, Sandi 93 
Mejia, Tony 111 
Mellott, I. la 93 
Mellott, Jeff 93 
Mellott, Shirley 111 
Menhuaen, Lori 133 
Mercer, Don 111 
Meredith, Steve 111 
Meshew, Stephanie 39 
Meyer, Aretha 133 
Meyer, Don 39 
Michaelia, Triaha 39 
Mickey, Tracy 93 
Middendorf, Anthony 93, 109 
Middleatadt, Tom 40 
Milam, Jeff 111 
Mile; Maraha 111 
Miller, Jamea 111 
Miller, Jeanne 111 
Miller, Kay 111 
Miller, Mark 111 
Miller, Maraha 139 
Miller, Matt 93 
Miller, Patricia 93 
Miller, Sheldon 111 
Miller, Vickey 133 
Million, Troy 93 
Minton, Barbara 93 
Mitchell, Gary 93 
Mitchell, Linda 93 
Mitchell, Randall 112 
Moen, Debra 139 
Moffett, Rodney 133 
Moore, Greg 133 
Moore, Herbert 61, 112 
Moore, Jackie 93 
Moore, Nicole 40, 93 
Moore, Pamela 133 
Moore, Rebecca 139 
Moore, Rejeania 112 
Moore, Robert 93 
Moore, Stacey 93 
Morgan, Brent 112 
Morgan, Ruthie 133 
Morrow Cole 133 
Morrow, Matt 70, 112 
Moratorf, Jeff 112 
Moaier, Jodi 93 
Mucci, Connie 93 
Mulberry, Greg 112 
Murphy, Steven 139 
Murray, Debra 93 
Murriaon, Paul 94 
Muaaer, Becky 112 
Myera, Jeff 112 
Myera, Kim 112 
Myera, Tod29,92,117 
Myrick, Shawn 112 

TV 

New Taxes — New IRS 
regulations following the tax 
reform law bumfooxled 
everyone this year including 
IRS officials who couldn't an- 
swer 25 percent of the questions 
posed by the public. 

Nail, Victor 94 
Naill, Scott 112 
Napier, Heather 133 
Napier, Zane 112 
Naah, Todd 94 
Nelaon, Nancy 28 
Neria, Rich 94 
Neamith, Trent 94 
Newman, Ralph 112 
Newaon, Willie 70, 94 
Newton, Curt 94 
Newton, Tina 94 
Nguyen, Charlie 112 
Nichola, Teri 94 
Nienke, Scott 112 
Nimmo, Richard 112 
Nichola, Teri 94 
Nienke, Scott 
Nimmo, Richard 
Nola, Sayo 94 
Nolan, Lori 94 
Norlin, Kelly 112 



Norlin, Scott 107 
Nuce, Tad 34 
Nungeaaer, Donna 112 
Num. Jill 94 
Nyenhuia, Sharon 112 
Nyenhuia, Tom 94 

o 

Olympics — 1988 was another 
Olympic year, with the U.S. not 
faring so well. Russia proved its 
prowess in the games out- 
numbering other countries with 
the most medals. 

Oatea, Sarah 94 
Odle, Vince 112 
Odle, Tyll7 
Ogden, Kenneth 112 
Oharah, April 94 
Olaon, Stephanie 94 
Ohl, Jim 46 
Orange, Angela 94 
Orender, Darren 112 
Orr, Lealie 94 
Ott, Floyd 112 
Ottaeboaim, Veronica 94 



Presidential Elections — 
Politics and politicians were 
constantly in the news 
throughout '87-'88. And the 
presidential elections were no 
exception. It was anybody's 
guess who the Democratic can- 
didate might be, with seven low- 
profile contenders. Dole and 
Bush were the Republican 
favorites with evangelist Pat 
Robertson following. 

Palivan, Thonenaty 112 
Palmer, Doyle 94 
Palmer, Troy 94 
Pankratx, Phil 112 
Pappan, Bonita 94 
Parker, Lori 139 
Parka, Debra 94 
Patchen, David 94 
Patteraon, Darrell 94 
Patton, Larry 37 
Patty, Carolyn 94 
Pauly, Elaine 74, T5, 94 
Pauly, Ellen 75, 94 
Payne, Don 112 
Payton, Jerry 112 
Pearae, Tracy 94 
Peaae, Ben 94 
Peck, Mike 95 
Pence, Jamea 112 
Pendleton, Joan 133 
Pennington, Troy 95 
Perkina, Bruce 9, 67, 112 
Perkina, Meliaaa 133 
Perry, Teri 95 
Peaaetta, Kriati 95 
Peteraen, Laura 41, 51, 112 
Peterson, Kriatine 134 
Peteraon, Robert 40 
Petty, Kriaten 95 
Pen, Kathy 112 
Pfannenatiel, Shelly 95 
Pharea, Randy 112 
Piaaecki, Michelle 95 
Pickard, Karen 95 
Pickena, Kim 112 
Pierce, B. Natalie 95 
Pitta, Kaylene 95 
Plett, Patti 112 
Poe, Jeanette 112 
Poe,Kathyl34 
Pohlenx, Scott 134 
Pohly, Linda 92 
Pokorny, Lorriean 92, 112 
Poore, Betty 95 
Poore, LaBretta 134 
Pope, Jamea 95 
Pope, Jamea 95 
Porter, Marilyn 139 
Pouters, Doug 95 
Pratt, Mike 95 
Preaaley, Brent 95 
Prieaner, Pete 95 
Proctor, Alice 139 




Proae, Richard 112 
Provorse, Mary 117 
Pylea, Ruaty 95 



Questions — Answers to many 
questions went unanswered. 
How do you cure AIDS, how do 
you cure cancer, or even how do 
you cure the common cold? 

Quarlea, Tereaa 95 
Quattlebaum, Lyn 112 

R 

Rather — CBS newsman, Dan 
Rather, showed an unfamiliar 
side of his personality by what 
was perceived my many as a 
vicious attack upon presidential 
candidate George Bush in a 
televised interview. 

Racette, Nancy 95 
Radabaugh, Wea 112 
Radford, Pat 95 
Raine, Jill 112 
Rain; Tamie 112 
Ramaey, Becky 65, 112 
Ramaey, Tom 112 
Rando, Linda 112 
Rankin, Donna 40, 112 
Ravenacraft, Cari 26, 95 
Ray, Robyn 95 
Reagan, Kathleen 112 
Reed, Dawn 9Sf 
Reeger, Dawn 116 
Reevea, Mieke 95 
Reiaa, Marilyn 112 
Remua, Paul 95 
Reanik, Mike 95 
Reynolds, Kriati 95 
Reynolds, Ruby 112 
Rhodea, Guy 112 
Ricketta, Jeff 95 
Ridder, Lori 112 
Ridder, Matt 112 
Ridey, Chris 139 
Ridge, Christine 26, 96 
Rinehart, Chris 96 
Ringo, Darin 86 
Rios,Jill96 
Ripperger, Tim 112 
Ritchey, John 113 
Ritrattanatrai, Paiaan 113 
Roberta, Chria 96 
Roberta, John 134 
Robinaon, Missy 96 
Robinaon, Rita 139 
Rogers, Deann 96 
Rogers, Kim 134 
Rogers, Sandie 96 
Rohr, Elmer 139 
Rohr, Judy 113 
Roll, Darik 113 
Rollins, Dana 96 
Romano, Jim 113 
Romero, Halite 96 
Ronokawit, Surapong 113 
Rose, Bruce 94 
Rose, Mike 96 
Rose, Patricia 96 
Roaa, Glynia 113 
Ross, Sandra 96 
Rountree, Robert 139 
Rouse, Trina 134 
Rowlea, Scott 134 
Rudolph, Tereaa 96 
Ruth, Kathy 134 
Rumua, Paul 70 
Ryn, Todd 96 



Swaggart — Televangelist, Jim- 
my Swaggart, was amongst the 
fallen, in the biblical sense. 
Swaggart was accused of having 
more than penance with a 
prostitute. The Assembly of God 
officials slapped him on the 
hand and put him on two years 
of probation. Swaggart was the 
one who blew the whistle on 
televangelist Bakker. 

INDEX 1431 




Sadiq, Saba 113 
Saeed, Mohammad 39, 113 
Salisbury, Shirley 96 
Saltkin, Beverly 96 
Samo, Abdul 96 
Sanchex, Cori 7, 10, 38, 96 
Sand, Howard 113 
Sanders, Julie 96 
Sanders, Steve 96 
Sanner, Michael 96 
Santos, Ion 39, 113 
Sauxek, Eden 96 
Sawyers, Michelle 96 
Schaefer, George 113 
Schatak, Liane 96 
SchUd, Timothy 134 
Schlotterbeck, Marsha 139 
Schmidt, Laura 13, 113 
Schmidt, Tony 96 
Sehmutz, Mike 96 
Schoen, Robert 113 
Schomaker, Michelle 113 
Schommer, Angela 113 
Schulte, Kyra 96 
Scott, Gina 96 
Scrivner, Jacqueline 113 
Seacat, Todd 96 
Sears, Margie 97 
Sears, Mike 113 
Seller, Robert 134 
Sella, EUen 97 
Semiach, Chris 97 
Seymour, Karen 113 
Shanewise, Craig 113 
Shanks, Garry 97 
Shartzer, Barbara 134 
Shaw, Kevin 97 
Shelby, Renee 38,97 
Shepherd, Brian 113 
Shepherd, Deborah 134 
Shepherd, Gail 113 
Shepherd, Vicki 113 
Sherman, Ededie 97 
Shinkle, Melyta 97, 106 
Shinpaugh, Douglas 113 
Shipley, Brett 97 
Shores, Loretta 113 
Short, Katherine 97 
Showalter, Andrew 97 
Showalter, Tina 134 
Shrout, Chelle 113 
Shuey, Phyllis 97 
Sibert, Karie 97 
Sifford, Ernie 92, 97 
Simmons, Gayle 97 
Simmons, Marsha 113 
Simon, Mike 34, 39 
Simon, Mike 97 
Simpson, Reginald 134 
Sinclair, Marilyn 113 
Singer, Donna 97 
Sjunneasoan, Lotta 66, 97 
Skelton, Linda 97 
Skinner, Bart 114 
Slusser, Roger 97 
Slyter, Mark 97 
Smalls, Felicia 97 
Smiley, Greg 97 
Smith, Carl 134 
Smith, Cynthia 114 
Smith, Danielle 97 
Smith, Diana 114 
Smith, Doug 114 
Smith, Earl 134 
Smith, Glenda 97 
Smith, Jo 134 
Smith, Loren 101 
Smith, Mark 134 
Smith, Ronnila 114 
Smith, Sherri 97 
Smith, Stacey 20, 97 
Smith, Terry 134, 139 
Smith, Victoria 114 
Smithson, Randy 70 
Sneath, Marty 34, 114 
Snell, Chria Hi 
Snell, John 114 
Snelling, John 114 
Snow, Mike 25, 61, Hi 
Snyder, Stacy 97 
Sommers, Doug 97 
Sommers, Kevin 13 
Sommers, Sue 108 
Sowell, Matthew 134 
Soyez, Ada 32, Hi 
Sparks, Janet I3i 
Spawn, Pam 97 
Spellman, Shawn 98 



144 INDEX 



Spencer, Patricia Hi 
Spencer, Robert 134 
Spitzer, Mary 98 
Springer, James 114 
Squires, Dan 98 
Stackley, Mary 114 
Stangle, Brenda 39, 114 
Stanphill, Theresa 114 
Steiner, Christina 36, Hi 
Stennis, Torrance 9i 
Stephens, Bonnie Hi 
Stephens, Christine 134 
Stevens, Curt 98 
Stewart, Ladd 114 
Stockton, Ed lit 
Stolland, Willie A. 98 
Stone, Alan 98 
Stone, LuDonna Hi 
Storm, Eric 114 
Strand, Leslie 98 
Strotkamp, Gary 114 
Strotkamp, Kathy 114 
Strotkamp, Mary 117 
Strotkamp, Susan 114 
Stuchlik, Joe 114 
Stuke, Jay 8, 62, 114 
Stuzman, Misti 98 
Sudduth, Allan 114 
Suffield, Tamara Hi 
Suggs, Thomas 98 
Sullivan, Scott 98 
Summer, Linda 98 
Summers, Kevin 70, 98 
Swain, Heather 98 
Swanson, Rodger 98 
Swendaon, Robin 115 



Thomas — Debi Thomas had 
high hopes for a gold medal in 
figure skating in the winter 
Olympics but she was defeated 
by East German Katarina Witt 
and Canadian Elisabeth Manley 
and ended up with the bronze. 

Taheer, Saud 13i 
Tajchman, Kriasie 98 
Talaveram, Manuela 139 
Talbott, Doug 13 
Taliaferro, Nancy Hi, 115 
Talkington, Gary 98 
Talkington, Greg 98 
Tate, Rodney 139 
Taylor, Brian 115 
Taylor, Bryan 98 
Taylor, Jolena 115 
Taylor, Meliasa 98 
Taylor, Sandra 115 
Taylor, Tina 13, 26, 115 
Teel, Lance 70, 98 
Templen, Jennifer 25, 92 
Tharp, Chad 98 
Thomas, Carolyn 115 
Thomaa, Charles 98 
Thomas, Marcha 98 
Thomas, Sharon 115 
Thomas, Teri 134 
Thompson, Ethel 115 
Thompson, Jason 70, 71, 98 
Thompson, Kent 98 
Thompson, Michelle 98 
Thunberg, Phil 98 
Tilson, David 115 
Tinkler, Greg 115 
Timplen, Jennifer 98 
Todd, Leona 98 
Todd, Tim 115 
Tolbert, Staci 134 
Tole, Brad 40 
Tole, Ronda 115 
Tompkins, Michael 134 
Toney, Brenda 99 
Toothman, James 99 
Torrance, Aliaa 36 
Tracey, Debbie 115 
Tracy, Dorotha 115 
Travis, Tracey 98 
Traunicek, Alliaon 99 
Treadway, John 99 
Trebbe, Kerry 99 
Tredway, Burton 99 
Trekell, Tiffany 99 
Trent, Jeff 99 
Triggs, William 99 
Troy, Mike 115 
Truaty, Tanya 99 
Tull, Brad 37, 99 
I' urn bull. Sandra 99 



Turner, Cindy 115 
Turner, Dorothy A. 99 
Turner, Lloyd, Jr. 99 
Turner, Sheldon 99 
Turner, Terry 115 
Tyree, John 115 
Tyson, Lisa 99, 114 
Tyua, Daryl 99 

u 

User — Cliche of the year was 
the word "user. "Everything was 
user-happy, user-safe, user- 
dangerous, etc. 

Unrein, Kerry 139 
Unruh, Brian 25, 92, 99 
Vnruh, Dianna 99 
Unruh, Sandra 99, 135 
Usmani, Muhammed 139 
Utter, Darrin 99 



Vanna Speaks — Vanna White, 
curvaceous letter-turner for 
TV's Wheel of Fortune, tries to 
prove her intellect in her book 
"Vanna Speaks." Vanna a 

popularity is still going strong. 

Vail, Rhonda 99 
Vajnar, Jaaon 8 
Valentine, Scott 115 
Valenxuela, Maurice 99 
Vancuren, Chria 115 
Vandermeyden, Peggy 115 
VanDever, Jamie 115 
VanMetre, David 36, 105, 115 
Van Winkle, David 99 
Vaughn, Jeff 99 
Vaughter, Julie 115 
Veal, Charles 99 
Veatch, Matt 99 
Venator, Kevin 115, 30 
Vevijak, Aree 99 
lian, Norman 99 
Volker, Kerri 26, 100 

w 

Washington D.C. — News out of 
Washington for the President 
was not good as he was under 
fire over the Iran-Contra scandal 
and the fact that his attorney- 
general, Edwin Meese was ac- 
cused of wrong-doing. 

Wade, Audra 100 
Wagner, Gary 115 
Wagner, Kirk 100 
Waite, Jerry 115 
Waldschmidt, Peg 24 
Walker, Frank 41, 100 
Wallace, Lori 115 
Wallace, Terri 115 
Walls, Johnna 100 
Walls, Kevin 100 
Walty, Paula 115 
Ward, Al 115 
Ward, Crystal 134 
Ward, Robert 15, 100, 115 
Warden, Rama 139 
Warner, Janet 100 
Warren, Earnest 115 
Warren, Jodi 36, 100 
Washington, Gladys 115 
Washington, Mario 100 
Wasson, Kim 100 
Waters, Steve 115 
Watkins, Jane 36, 80 
Watkins, John 100 
Wataon, David 80, 115 
Watson, Michelle 100 
Wataon, Rodney 70, 100 
Watta, J.B. 100 
Way, Dawne 100 
Weaver, George 134 
Weaver, Triah 115 
Webb, Robert 100 
Webb, Tracy 100 
Webber, Debbie 28 
Weber, Brad 115 
Webster, Tamme 100 
Wehry, David 25, 92, 115 
Wellner, Julie 115 



Wells, Lavance 100 
Welsh, Chriati 7, 25, 92, 100 
Weninger, Eric 115 
H enrich, Phil 115 
Wenrich, Trisha 100 
Wernli, David 100 
Werta, Clinton 139 
Weacott, Judy 100 
Weacott, Larry 100 
Westerfield, Becky 68, 100 
Weaterfield, Crystal 114, 115 
Weyers, Pamela 100 
Whaley, Mitch 8, 110, 135 
Wheeler, Debra 115 
Wheeler, Shelly 100 
Wherry, Bonnie 100 
Wherry, Brandi 100 
White, Alexander 115 
White, Liaa 115 
White, Michael 101 
White, Skip 115 
White, Treg 115 
Whitehill, Elizabeth 115 
Whitford, Andy 115 
Whittaker, Steve 101 
Whitted, Micki 34, 101 
Wickware, Teresa 135 
Wiens, Angela 135 
Wiens, Rodney 115 
Wilhite, Andra 66 
Wilhite, Eric 115 
Wilkinson, Brian 98, 115, 135 
Willette, Dawn 101 
Williams, Anthony 135 
Williams, Cheryl 139 
Williams, Frank 101 
Williams, Rick 101 
Williams, Troy 101 
Williams, Wendetta 101 
Willingham, Liaa 116 
Willis, Patricia 101 
Willis, Scott 139 
Willis, Stephen 101 
Wilson, Alene 101 
Wilson, Anita 101 
Wilson, Eric 101 
Wilson, John 117 
Wiltse, Richard 116 
Windsor, Ken 101 
Wineinger, Dean 101 
Wingert, Duane 116 
Winkle, Robin 101 
Winn, Gordon 116 
Winn, Kathy 101 
Winquist, Kim 101 
Winter, Marvin 101 
Winzer, James 40, 116 
Wipperman, Jeff 101 
Wiseman, Ken 101 
Witham, Joseph 116 
Withington, Julie 139 
Woodman, Michael 135 
Wolf, Eric 101 
Woodruff, Kay 116 
Woodward, Kimberly 108, 26 
Wray, James 135 
Wyant, Jamea 101 



Youth — American youth wer 
saying "no " to drugs in greate 
numbers but saying "yes" t 
beer in greater numbers, sal 
statistics. 



Yi, Chang 101 
Yeager, Corey 61, 96 
Yohe, Debbi 38, 116 
Young, Randy 90, 116 



Zoology — Dolphins on th 
Miami coast are suffering from 
disease simmilar to AIDS 
Causing the immune system t 
shut down, already half of th 
Miami dolphin population hav 
died and more are expected t 
perish. Zoologists fear th 
disease may spread to the ocea 
at large, endangering th 
dolphin species. 

Zajic, Liaa 101 
Zepeda, Dela 101 
Zumbrunn, Laurie 116, 121 





. 














1988 GRIZZLY 







Retiring faculty members say: 



"Bye-Bye Butler 



99 



This year, the College has undergone many changes in 
1987-88: the hiring of a new president, the departure of the 
interim president, instructors coming and going. Among 
the undesireable changes is the College losing, to 
retirement, four longtime instructors. 

Jo Rogers, Jay Brinkmeyer, Herb Kreller and Gene Ar- 
nold have retired this past spring. Rogers has been at the 
College for 14 years, Brinkmeyer 24 years, Kreller 21 years 



and Arnold 21 years. These four instructors totaled 80 
years of service to the College. 

Dedication and sacrifice are only a small part of what 
these instructors gave the College. They have also given 
students hope for the future and lessons in life that many of 
us will never forget. 

These next four pages are dedicated to these instructors. 

Happy trails to you, retirees. 



Jo Rogers: 



Guadalajara bound 



"My life is measured in year- 
books," says Jo Rogers, who is 
retiring after fourteen years as a 
member of the faculty at Butler. 
Rogers came to the college in 1974 to 
fill the position of yearbook adviser 
and teach English composition, 
literature, and journalism classes. 

Born in Manhattan, Kansas and a 
graduate of Mulvane High School, 
Rogers has been involved in the 
world of journalism since she was 
employed, at age twelve, to run a 



Linotype for a Mulvane newspaper. 

After graduating from Wichita 
State University, she taught English 
there for seven years. She then 
worked at the Wichita Beacon as a 
reporter and editor. Rogers returned 
to Wichita State where she taught 
journalism for four years and also 
acted as adviser for the university 
paper, The Sunflower. 

Besides her active participation in 
journalism, Rogers has devoted 
much of her leisure time in raising 





1974-1987 — Jo Rogers, as she 
looked in 1974 and as she looks in 
1988. Rogers taught English and 
was the yearbook adviser. 



746 RETIREES 



standard poodles to show in national 
competitions. She is also a dog show 
judge, licensed with the American 
Kennel Club. 

When asked what she has liked 
best about her tenure at Butler, 
Rogers will concede that it is the 
many varieties and types of students 
she has met through the years. The 
crazy spontaneous ones, not the 
"cookie— cutter" types, will be what 
she will miss most about Butler. Of 
course there is always the flip side of 
the coin, and Rogers admits there 
are other aspects of the school that 
she will not miss. 

"I've never been heavy on ad- 
ministrative types, so I would have 
preferred to work with fewer ad- 
ministrators than Butler has," 
Rogers said. " When I arrived here in 
'74 we had very few administrators, 
all of whom I knew and respected. 
Now we have administrators I've 
never met; I'm not even sure what 
they do." 

Retiring at the end of the spring 
semester, Rogers plans to move to 
Mexico with her husband, Reed 
Rogers, where she will write a 
column for the "Guadalajara Repor- 
ter" and will continue to enter her 
dogs in competitions. 

Roger's energy and enthusiasm 
will leave behind a very difficult 
space to fill at Butler, and she will be 
missed by many people. 

Story by Holly Anderson 



Jay Brinkmeyer: 



Travel and technology 



Jay Brinkmeyer, director of the 
computer data processing center 
and college administrator, has 
decided to retire this year. Brink- 
meyer has been the director of the 
computer center since 1964. 

Brinkmeyer was born in Udall, 
Kansas. After graduating from 
Udall High School, in 1943, he was 
"called up from the reserves into 
the Army," Brinkmeyer said. 

During his twenty-two year 
career in the Army he attended ten 
universities including: Kansas 
University; University of 
Heidelberg, Germany; University 
of Poitiers, France, where he 
received a bachelor of science 
degree in business with honors; 
Loyola Univesity, Paris; and La 
Salle University. 

While in the Army, Brinkmeyer 
was decorated with the Bronze 



Star, with two oak leaf clusters 
and the Purple Heart. 

In 1946 Brinkmeyer married his 
high school girlfriend, Helen 
Josephine Walkerneyer. They 
have one son, Karl Phillip, who 
has graduated from Butler and 
Emporia State and has a triple 
major in history, data processing, 
and liberal science. 

While in the Army, Brinkmeyer 
was a member of the Bi-Athelon 
Ski Team and competed in the 1948 
Winter Olympics, held in Italy. He 
also played on the Army basket- 
ball team which Brinkmeyer com- 
mented as being, "no big deal." 

After retiring from the Army in 
1964, as Lieutenant Colonel, Brink- 
meyer came to Butler and 
assumed the position of the direc- 
tor of data processing. 

After retiring from Butler, 



Brinkmeyer plans to expand his 
consultant work and do some 
traveling. 

When asked about what he en- 
joyed most about working at 
Butler, Brinkmeyer stated, "I like 
working with the interesting and 
different students from various 
backgrounds." 




Brinkmeyer — 1988 




1971 BUSINESS CLUB — Jay Brinkmeyer was 
an adviser, with Ronald Russell, a data 
processing instructor, for the 1971 BCCC 
Business Club. The club was developed to enable 



students to participate in the business profession 
and assisted the members in making career 
decisions. 



Story by Darren Little 



RETIREES 147 



Herb Kreller: 



Home is where his heart is 



Herb Kreller, psychology in- 
structor, has retired at the end of 
the spring semester after 21 years 
of teaching at the College. 

Kreller has earned five degrees 
including a bachelor of science in 
psychology from Phillips Univer- 
sity, Enid, Okla., in 1950; a 
masters degree in social science 
from Emporia State University in 
1974; and a doctorate of philosophy 
in adult education from Kansas 
State University in 1984. 

Upon earning a bachelor of 
divinity degree in philosophy and 
theology, Kreller is also an or- 
dained minister. 

A native Pennsylvanian, Kreller 
•moved to the midwest to attend 
Phillips University. Before 
teaching at the College, Kreller 
has taught in Indiana, Nebraska, 
and Arizona. Besides his 21 years 
here, he taught in a junior high 
school for one year and a high 
school for ten years. 

In addition to teaching on cam- 
pus, Kreller was among the first 
faculty members to teach courses 
at McConnell Air Force Base in 



Wichita. 

"I have really enjoyed working 
with the program (at Mc- 
Connell), " Kreller said. "It has 
been very productive." 

Kreller's only regret after 
teaching for almost a quarter of a 




Kreller — 1988 



century, is leaving his friends here 
in El Dorado. 

Making the decision to come to 
Butler County instead of a major 
university was one of economics, 
as well as preference. 

"I didn't receive my masters or 
phD until later in life and I didn't 
want to start on the bottom at a 
university," Kreller said. 

Kreller continued "The univer- 
sity is research oriented. In- 
structors don't spend as much 
time in the classroom teaching. On 
a community college level, in- 
structors can spend more time in 
the classroom. That's what I like." 

After his retirement from the 
College, Kreller is planning to 
move back to Pennsylvania to be 
with his brothers and sisters. 

"My five children are scattered 
all over the country, (except for 
one daughter who lives in Kansas) 
but my brothers and sisters are 
still in Pennsylvania," Kreller 
said. "I haven't really spent much 
time with them since moving 
away. We have a lot of catching up 
to do." 




Story by Susan Burgess 



KRELLER IN 1975 — Herb Kreller was an 
active adviser for the Campus Crusaders, 
a Christian fellowship group. Kreller, an 
ordained minister, helped the club reach 
the goal of 100 persons, making them the 
largest club on campus in 1975. Kreller 
also treasured his time spent in the 
classroom in 1975, as well as in 1988. 




148 RETIREES 



Gene Arnold: 



Gone fishin ' and farmin ' 



After 21 years of service to 
Butler County Community 
College, Gene Arnold retired in 
May. Arnold began his career here 
as the offensive backfield coach, 
assistant basketball coach, and in- 
structor in the vocational 
program. 

Arnold was born in Grayville, 
Illinois. He went to high school in 
Gary, Indiana where he was a star 
athlete. Arnold hit the jackpot af- 
ter high school and was part of the 
last of the draftees for World War 
II; this kept him from attending 




"1 





Arnold — 1988 



Arkansas University. 

Arnold received his bachelor of 
science degree from McPherson 
College, where he also played foot- 
ball for the school. Arnold earned 
sixteen letters at McPherson — 
four each in football, basketball, 
baseball, and track. Later he 
received his split masters degree 
from Fort Hays State University 
in industrial arts and physical 
education. 

Arnold began his teaching 
career at Brookfield High School, 
teaching chemistry and biology; 
he also coached football, basket- 
ball, and baseball. He then taught 
at Claflin High School for eight 
years where he had two con- 
secutive undefeated football 
teams in 1962 and 1963. Arnold still 
keeps in touch with some of his 
students from Claflin and boasts 
about the "super people and super 
kids" from the high school. After 
Claflin High School, Arnold taught 
at Hutchinson High School. 

Also while teaching at Hut- 
chinson High School Arnold spon- 
sored the High-Y Club with BCCC 
faculty member Herb Kreller. He 
was very proud of this 
organization and was especially 



proud of the year that his club ran 
one of their members for Governor 
and won. Arnold also sponsored 
the athletic clubs while he taught 
high school. 

"Bones" Nay brought Arnold to 
BCCC in 1967 to assist him in 
coaching the football team. To 
show how concerned Arnold is 
about teaching, he insisted that he 
be "hired to teach first and coach 
second." 

Arnold commented that "Butler 
County has always been known as 
an academic school because that 
comes first" and he hopes that the 
administrators continue to main- 
tain this status in the future. Ar- 
nold also firmly believes that 
future administrators "need to 
keep athletics in control." 

Arnold plans to retire to the 
home he spent ten summers 
building in southern Missouri. He 
plans to raise cattle and hogs, fish, 
and possibly go into business with 
an Army friend. Arnold stated that 
he doesn't "want to just sit 
around." He also commented that 
not being around students is 
"going to be a terrible adjustment 
for me," and may return to 
teaching in Missouri. 




TEACHER AND COACH — Gene Arnold taught industrial arts in 
1970, as shown here helping a student. Arnold has also been an ac- 
tive part of the basketball coaching staff with Curt Shipley, as pic- 
tured here in 1972. 



Story by Kathy Forrest 




RETIREES 149 



Children's Theater production: 



Pharaoh finds new Phasions 



This year's children's theater production, "Pharaoh's 
Phashion," was presented February 15 through 26. Ap- 
proximately 4,000 grade school students had the op- 
portunity to view this comical show. One public per- 
formance was given on February 20. 

The play was adapted by Robert Peterson, BCCC theater 
director, from the familiar story, "The Emperor's New 
Clothes." The play added a few twists to the original story, 
including two unemployed musicians turned mummy 
wrappers and a mummy, wrapped by mistake who travels 
in search of the "unsticky stuff." The two musicians 
decide to make some extra money by designing clothes for 
the fashion-conscious pharaoh, Rameses II. While con- 
tributing to the pharaoh's wardrobe, the two musicians 
teach the pharaoh a lesson — "it is not important what you 
wear on the outside — but what you are on the inside." 

In addition to the superior acting, the audience enjoyed 
the costume designs of guest clinician, Anna Stevens, a 
professional costume designer from Lawrence. 

The cast of "Pharaoh's Phashion" included: Chris Cook 
of Towanda as Rameses, Pharaoh of Egypt; Chad Little of 
Leon, as Mummy; Brad Tull of Haysville as Toma; James 
Winzer of Augusta as Jerr; Martin Boyle of Wichita as 
Baka, the prime minister; Debra McCarty of Kiowa as 
Lilia, the water girl; Shelley Freeman of Howard as Pat- 
sy, the fan bearer; and Eden Hulse of El Dorado as Kelly, 

the fan bearer. gtory by Kathy Forrest 




"YOU DON'T HAVE ANY CLOTHES ON ! " — The Pharaoh, Christopher 
Cook, is informed by the audience that he is naked. 





FOUR ARMS ARE BETTER THAN TWO — The Mummy, Chad Waylan, 
seeks protection from the Pharoah. 

SEVEN KNOTS — Pharaoh Rameses II, Christopher Cook, gets his head 
measured for his new wardrobe. 



Spring production : 



Play features Marx brothers 



J 





"Love By the Bolt," Butler's final theater 
production opened Thursday, April 28 in the Fine 
Arts Auditorium. The scene, set in Paris, France, 
was changed to the 1930s so that director Bob 
Peterson could include personas of the Marx 
brothers. The farce was written by George 
Feydeau. 

The play centered around Dr. Moulineaux, aka 
Maxim T. LeHots, who was trying to hide an affair 
with Suzanne, one of his patients, from his new 
wife, Yvonne. The trouble continued when one of 
Moulineaux 's old flings, Rosa, showed up looking 
for the dressmaker who once lived in the apart- 
ment where he was having the affair. Also showing 
up at the dressmaker's apartment was Aubin, 
Suzanne's husband who thinks Moulineaux is the 
doctor's assistant. Aubin doesn't trust his wife but 
doesn't catch on that Moulineaux is not a 
dressmaker even when he walks in on Suzanne and 
Moulineaux. Yvonne's mother walks in on the af- 
fair while looking for the dressmaker and rushes 
right over to tell her daughter what her good-for- 
nothing husband has been doing. 

Members of the cast included: James Winzer as 
Moulineaux; Gina Holland as Yvonne, 
Moulineaux's wife; Donna Rankin as Madame 
Aigreville, Yvonne's mother; Christopher Cook as 
Etienne, the butler; Shelley Freeman as Louise, 
the maid; Jim Chessick as Bassinet, a bore; Debra 
McCarty as Suzanne; Ken Wiseman as Aubin; 
Staci Banks as Mademoiselle Pomponette, a 
customer; Linda Galloway as Madame D'Herblay. 
a customer; and Stacy Smith as Rosa. 



SHARING COSMETIC 
TIPS — Madame Aubin, 
Debra McCarty, exchanges 
make-up ideas with Etien- 
ne, Christopher Cook. 

THE CAST AND CREW OF 
"LOVE BY THE BOLT" — 

Bottom row (1 to r) : Shelley 
Freeman, Donna Rankin, 
and Stacey Smith. Second 
row: Ken Wiseman, James 
Winzer, and Jim Chesick. 
Third row: Christopher 
Cook, Debra McCarty, Bob 
Peterson, director, Gina 
Holland, and Sean Cut- 
singer, stage manager. 



Story by Kathy Forrest 



LOVE BOLT151 



Netters ace season 




"In the fall we started out with 
six women and then lost two at 
semester which really hurt us," 
said Curt Shipley, tennis coach. 

"We did gain two guys at 
semester and they helped us," 
Shipley commented. 

"Over all we had a pretty good 
season," Shipley replied. 

The men's team placed third in 
the Regional VI tournament. The 
men were one point shy of 
qualifying for nationals. Thiel 
Palivan, Chang Yi, and Kerry 
Trebbe placed second in the tour- 
nament. Richard Lee placed third. 
The three men's doubles teams 
placed third. 

The women's team placed fourth 
at the regional tournament. Amy 
Erpelding placed second after 
losing to Julie Trill of Barton 
County. Carla Brubaker and Pam 
Spawn both placed third as did the 
doubles team did. 

Shipley said that three men and 
two women were returning for the 
following year. 

The members of the men's team 
are: Tial Palivan, Wayne 
Dashner, John Jackson, Mike 
Sears, sophomores; Chang Yi, 
Kerry Trebbe, Richard Lee, and 
David Werni, freshmen. 

Members of the women's team 
are Amy Erpelding and Carla 
Brubaker, sophomores; Pam 
Spawn and Kelly Mclnteer, fresh- 
men. 

Story by Kim Kohls 



LOOK OF CONCENTRATION — John 
Jackson, sophomore, returns a base line hit 
at the home tournament against Bethany. 



Photos by Kim Kohls 



152 TENNIS 









WHICH ONE DO I HIT ? — 

David Wernli, freshman, 
looks confused as he tries 
to decide which ball to 
return. 

UNIQUE BACKHAND — 

Demonstrating his unusual 
backhand technique is 
John Jackson. 

1988 TENNIS TEAM — 

Front row from left: 
Wayne Dashner, Kelly 
Mclnteer, Carla Brubaker, 
Pam Spawn, and David 
Wernli. Back row from 
left: Mike Sears, Richard 
Lee, John Jackson, Tial 
Palivan, and Chang Yi. 



TENNIS 153 



State Champions ! 

Baseball team wins it all 



State baseball champions— this is what 
members of Butler's team can proudly call 
themselves after they defeated Allen County 
Community College the best two out of three 
atlola. 

The Grizzlies won the Western Jayhawk 
Conference with a 34-14 record. Then they 
had to take on Allen which had defeated 
Butler twice in preseason games. 

In the state playoffs, Allen took the first 
game. Butler was down by five runs in the 
first inning of the game, but fought back with 
Brad Weber pitching, holding Allen to four 
more runs while the Grizzlies picked up five. 

Butler went on to win the next two games. 
The final victory for the school was 16-13, 
with Preston Bailey as the clutch pitcher. 

Head coach Rick Dreiling said before the 
playoffs, "We have a very good chance of 
defeating Allen. They have the advantage 
because they know what it takes to beat us, 
but we do have the ability." 

Billy Hall was the Grizzlies' batting star 
when he collected nine hits in the tourney. 

"These guys have shown character all 
year long and have come back from ad- 
versity," said Dreiling. "They have always 



battled and won when they faced a 
challenge." 

"The pitchers weren't as good as in other 
games but they had a lot of pressure on 
them," said Dreiling after the win over 
Allen. "We had the right hits and the right 
plays at the right time to win." 

The graduating sophomores on the team 
had to miss commencement exercises on 
May 14 because they were busy icing the 
championship. 

After winning the state championship, the 
team went on to the District Four Cham- 
pionship held the third week in May in 
Seminole, Okla. 

"Seminole is a pretty tough team to beat," 
said Dreiling before the Seminole game. 
"They've been champions before. So they 
have that advantage over us." 

Seminole is the championship team from 
Colorado, Missouri, and Oklahoma. (At 
press time, the games had not yet been 
played.) 

The winner of the District 4 Championship 
game will then advance to the Junior College 
World Series in Grand Junction, Colo. 



754 BASEBALL 



Adrian Dearon, freshman from 
Chicago,is second in the conference 
and sixth in the nation with 18 home 
runs. Adrian says, "We had a good 
season this year, and I'm looking 
foward to having a better one next 
year. 









A\ 








Janet Draper 



Chuck Walters, Chicago sophomore, 
is one of the top pitchers in the con- 
ference. He has a 5-0 record in the 
conference which includes three 
shut-outs, and one no-hitter. Chuck 
says, "This year we were more of a 
team." Chuck was debating where 
to attend school at next year. It's a 
toss up between Grambling and The 
Universtiy of Chicago. 



BASEBALL 155 



Baseballers stop at state 



The Grizzly baseball team, which eliminated 
nationally ranked Allen County to win the Kansas 
championship, was quickly eliminated in the Cen- 
tral District Tournament at Seminole, Okla. on May 
19. 

Unranked Butler first faced strong Missouri 
champion St. Louis Community College in the 
opening game of a three team round-robin double 
elimination tournament. 

The Grizzlies had St. Louis down 9-5 in the opening 
game before St. Louis scored six runs in the top of 
the seventh inning, and won 11-9. 

Then Oklahoma champion Seminole, ranked 
second nationally, had a real blowout taking the 
Grizzlies 13-1. Thus ended any dreams the Grizzlies 
and Coach Rick Dreiling had of going to the NJCAA 
World Series in Grand Junction, Colo. 

Sophomore members of the team included Matt 
Kraft, catcher; Eric Storm, first base; Chris Hall, 



second base; Darren Orender, short stop; Kelly 
Norlin, right field; Tony Mejia, center field; Ernest 
Warren, left field; Charles Walters, pitcher; Wade 
Anderson, pitcher; Brad Weber, pitcher; Darren 
Leon, pitcher; Don Gobel, pitcher; James Emmitt, 
pitcher. 

Freshmen members of the team included Trent 
Nesmith, pitcher; Greg Bellew, pitcher; Torrance 
Stennis, pitcher; Tod Foster pitcher; Preston 
Bailey, pitcher; Joe Hernandez, pitcher; Todd 
Gragg, catcher; Shawn Spellman, catcher; Brent 
Allred, third base; Bill Hall, second base; Adrian 
Dearon, third base. 

Randy Welch and Scott Norlin assisted head 
coach Dreiling. 

Dreiling expressed satisfaction with the team's 
overall performance. He was optimistic about next 
year's prospects. 



HRs • RBIs 

Eric Storm with 27 home runs 
for the season to his credit was 
one of the leading batters in the 
nation. He also had 68 runs bat- 
ted in. Adrian Dearon had a 
total of 73 runs batted in and an 
overall batting average of .422. 
Storm had a batting average of 
.366. 

The team carried an overall 
batting average of .335. 

At press time, three of the 
sophomores had signed letters 
of intent: Storm with Purdue 
University, Brad Weber with 
the University of Texas at 
Arlington, and Don Gobel with 
Oklahoma State University. 

Other players indicated ver- 
bally to the schools that they 
would sign; they include Darren 
Orender with Mesa State, Er- 
nest Warren with Grambling, 
and Charles Walters with 
Southern Methodist University. 




WAITING FOR THE PITCH — Matt Kraft, 
sophomore, anticipates the pitch at the 
home game against Barton County on April 
30. 




156 BASEBALL 



^s£ 




JUST A SWINGIN' — Kelly 
Norlin, sophomore, practices to 
improve his batting average. 




1988 BUTLER COUNTY BASEBALL 
TEAM — Front row, from left: Scott 
Norlin, assistant coach; Darren Leon; Er- 
nest Warren ; Daryl Tyus ; Preston Bailey ; 
Brent Allred; Darren Orender; Tony 
Mejia; Donnie Gobel; Dirk Kelly; Todd 
Ryan, athletic trainer. Middle row, from 



left: Rick Dreiling, head coach; Billy Hall; 
Kelly Norlin; Shawn Spellman; Todd 
Gragg; Brad Weber; Matt Kraft; James 
Emmitt; Todd Emmitt; Tod Foster. Back 
row, from left: Chuck Walters; Adrian 
Dearon; Jose Hernandez; Trent Nesmith; 
Eric Storm ; Randy Welch, coach. 



BASEBALL 157 





Below left: Andra Wilhite freshman gracefully glides over 
the hurdles in a home track meet. 

Left: Nancy Taliaferro sophomore powerfully releases 
the disc in a home track meet. 

Below: Robin Bennet, sophomore, makes her move to 
pass her opponent. 



Photos by Janet Draper 




158 WOMEN'STRACK 



h_ 



Great season for 
women 9 s track 



The women's track team was the most susseccful in the 
history of BCCC. The women have worked hard toward the out- 
door season. They placed third in the Jayhawk Conference, fif- 
th in the region, and tenth in the nation. The women tracksters 
also displayed outstanding individual talent. There were eight 
indoor school records broken and four outdoor school recor- 
ds. 



Cathy Greenway was the con- 
ference champion in the 10,000 
meter run. 

Nancy Taliafero was con- 
ference champion in the disc 
breaking the conference and 
school record, and placed third 
in the javelin. 

Andra Wilhite was the con- 
ference champion in the 400 in- 
termediate hurdles, she placed 
second in the high jump, third 
in long jump, and third in the 
110 hurdles. 



The 4x800 relay team, con- 
sisting of Rena Beans, Amy 
Brown, Heather Cogswell, and 
Cathy Greenway placed third. 




1987-88 WOMENS TRACK TEAM: Left to right, Donna 
Boleski, Penny Inkelaar, Tracey Webb, Lotta Sjun- 
neson, Christi Hamilton, Andra Wilhite, Jilinda 
Lloyd, Cathy Greenway, Teresa Quarles. 



W0MEN'STRACK159 




Above : Dale Larson takes off in the half mile race. 

Below: Brent Morgan uses all his strength to throw the 
disc as far as possibes. 



I 



Right: Ken Kerr keeps a steady pace far ahead of his com- 
petitors. 





Troy Brown placed second in 
the 400 intermediate hurdles. 



Men's track wins big 



The track team hasn't had a break since the indoor season. 
After the indoor nationals they began preparing for the outdoor 
season. The womens track team isn't the only one doing well. 
The men's team finished third in the Jayhawk Conference, 
third in the region and seventeenth in the nation. There was 
also an outstanding display of individual abilities with five 
male tracksters qualifying for outdoor nationals. 



Rodney Belk was the champion 
in the 110 high hurdles and the 
400 intermediate hurdles. 

Reggie Simpson placed second 
in the 400 meter dash. 

Dale Larson placed third in the 
1500 meter run. 

Dan Squires placed third in the 
10,000 meter run. 

The 4x100 relay team, con- 
sisting of Doug Anderson, Troy 
Brown, Rodney Belk, and kevin 
Summers, placed third. 

The 4x400 relay team, con- 
sisting of Troy Brown, Rodney 
Belk, Kevin Summers, and 
Roger Swanson, placed second. 






- W_ ■> v 




- ffijjFmfc* 



• 



■■-.' ' 






1987-88 MENS TRACK TEAM: Left to right, Kevin 
Summers, Robbie Sieler, Troy Williams, Dan Squires, 
Dale Larson, Reginald Simpson, Ben Pease, Roger 
Swanson, Doug Anderson, Troy Brown. 



MEN'STRACK161 



Golfers ranked twelfth in nation 



After an undefeated fall season and win- 
ning their fifth consecutive Jayhawk cham- 
pionship on October 5, the Butler golfers 
finished first in the Jayhawk Conference for 
the fifth straight year. 

In the Jayhawk standings Mark Miller 
and Scott Larson tied for first. Mike Troy 
came in second. 

The spring season proved to be just as 
successful. 

The golfers won their fifth consecutive 
conference championship when they 
finished first on April 22 in Overland Park. 

"Probably the most unique thing about 
the tournament is that we placed first, 
second, third, and fourth in the scoring," 
Felix Adams, golf coach, said. 

"A lot of hard work brings excellent 
results," commented Coach Adams, after 
winning the Region VI Golf Tournament 
held at the Prairie Dunes Country Club in 



Hutchinson on May 5 and 6. 

Butler golfers who finished in the top ten 
at Hutchinson were Scott Larson, Yankton, 
S.D. freshman, finished second; Mike Troy, 
Chicago sophomore, finished fifth; Bryan 
Hardman, Lawrence freshman, finished 
sixth; Patric Lager, Engelholm, Sweden 
sophmore, finished seventh, and Doug 
Atherly, Hays freshman, finished tenth. 

At the end of the spring season the Griz- 
zlies have now won five straight conference 
championships. 

For the seventh consecutive year, Adams 
and members of the golf team will 
represent Butler at the National Junior 
College Athletic Association Golf Tour- 
nament on June 5-10 at Scottsdale, Ariz. 

"Presently Butler is ranked twelfth in the 
nation and we would like to improve on 
that, ' ' Adams said. Story by Darren Little 




162 GOLF 



MEMBERS OF THE GOLF TEAM — Top 

left: Mike Troy, Chicago, 111. sophomore; 
Brian Hardman, Lawrence freshman; 
Kent Thompson, Hays freshman. Front 
left: Mark Miller, Wellington sophomore; 



Doug Atherly, Derby freshman; Scott Lar- 
son, Yankton, S.D. freshman; Patric 
Lager, Engelholm, Sweden sophomore; 
and Coach Felix Adams. DmutaMmriar 




I 




AWARD RECIPIENT — Coach Felix 
Adams presents Scott Larson with a plaque 
for finishing first in the Jayhawk Con- 
ference which was held on October fifth. 



JAYHAWK CONFERENCE WINNERS — 

Mark Miller, (left) sophomore, and Scott 
Larson, (kneeling) freshman, tied for first 
in the conference. Mike Troy, (standing) 
sophomore, earned second in the same 
division. 



Photos by Donna Marier 



GOLF 163 



mmMm 



Intramural 
Winners 

Flag Football: 

The Studs 

Table Tennis : 

James Winzer 

Volleyball: 

Cari Chilcott 

5-On-5 Basketball: 

House 1 

3-On-3 Basketball: 

House 1 

Softball: 

Post 22 



I 







*•% ^} 




ANTICIPATION — Catcher Heather Cogswell awaits the pitch. Many students particip 
in the softball games. 




164 INTRAMURALS 



BASKETBALL CHAMPS — From lett to 
right: Debbie Carter, Di Kohls, Annette Bren- 
ton, VK Bussen, Stacee Pitts, and Wava 
Seymore. 



SECOND PLACE BASKETBALL TEAM — From left to ri{ 
Michelle Keeler, Traci Webb, Teresa Rudolph, Jenny Clark, Rl 
da Dietz, Dawn Reiger, Kassa Collinsworth, and Teresa Quarles 



- 



I-M's Fun for all 



What are the Believers Phase 11, 
I Tappa Kegga, and the Good, 
Bad, and Ugly Part II? No, not bad 
"B" movies or washed up 
television shows. They are exam- 
ples of Butler's best intramural 
softball teams. 

Butler County Intramurals con- 
tinued to have great success this 
year with much enthusiasm and 
involvement. The variety of sports 
provided to participants were 
popular with the students and 
faculty alike. 

The sports included volleyball, 
5-on-5 basketball, 3-on-3 basket- 
ball, table tennis, softball, and flag 
football. 

The softball championship, one 
of the more popular events, was 
taken by Post 22 when they 
defeated B & B in the deciding 
game of the tournament. And the 
finals Intramural 5-on-5 basketball 
games proved to be tense events. 
Four teams, Phi Slamma Jamma, 
Believers, Run and Shoot, and 
House 1, made up the last set of 



teams in the contest. 

A significant number of spec- 
tators came to watch the ex- 
citement of the games as the 
spirited competitions progressed. 

Softball and basketball are but 
two activities among many offered 
during the intramurals. Almost 
everyone can find at least one ac- 
tivity to take part in, and the diver- 
se events offered has been respon- 
sible for a considerable increase in 
the number of students involved. 

Much of the success of the in- 
tramurals can be attributed to the 
dedication of Cornell Jackson, in- 
tramural director. 

"I believe that overall the 
games were excellent. I would 
have liked to have seen more in- 
volvement in some of the not so 
popular events (badminton and 
chess). I would suggest that the 
students contact the intramural 
director and give some input as to 
what types of activities they would 
like to see." 

Story by Holly Anderson 





EXTENDING HERSELF UPWARD — Teresa Rudolph cuts c 
inbound pass. 




CLARK DEFENSE — Tracy Clark and Jenny Clark de 
strate their determination to win the intramural basketball 



Photos by Marlene Brooks 



INTRAMURALS165 



AND HE SWINGS — Bobby Carpenter takes a slice at the ball with a wicked swing. 






Rain , rain go away 




Beach Bash delayed 




. . ■*!""• 






After two postponements 
because of weather, the Annual 
Beach Bash to celebrate spring 
and the end of school was held on 
the campus on May 5. 

Students attended "Jazz On The 
Lawn" which featured the BCCC 
band, led by Rick Corbett. The 
concert, which was held on April 
28, was to have started the two 
days of activities. 

The events, which were held in 
the parking lot, consisted of co-ed 
teams participating in volleyball, 
tricycle race, touch football, 
watermelon seed spitting contest, 
waterballon war and tug-o-war. 
Beach Bash T-shirts were awar- 
ded to team members and in- 
dividual participants who won 
their events. 

Although the outdoor games 
were postponed, the Beach Bash 
dinner and the big bash Hawaiian 
dance were held on April 29 in the 
cafeteria Story by Darren LMe 




' I ft ' 



TEAM EFFORT - Participating in the LOOK MA, NO HANDS - Demonstrating his 
Beach Bash tug-of-war are Robin Bennett, unique tricycle riding skills is Darin Ringo 
Marco Davis, and Hallie Romero. 



166 BEACH BASH 






Reflections of BCCC events: 

What happened in 



>oo 



§19 



What a year this was! The College lost 
President Carl Heinrich to Iowa so Walter 
Browe, interim president, took the helm. With 
the arrival of the fall semester, Rodney Cox will 
become the new president. 

The faculty department underwent many 
changes with faculty members coming and 
going. 

Retirees were: Jo Rogers, English instructor 
and yearbook advisor; Jay Brinkmeyer, data 
processing director; Herb Kreller, psychology 
instructor; Gene Arnold, physical education in- 
structor; Chris Swilley, finance department; 
Rosie Kelly, library assistant; Marie Waltman, 
library assistant. 

Departing faculty members were: Peg Wald- 
schmidt, vocal music instructor and Headliners 
adviser; Doug Talbott, instrumental music in- 
structor; Bill Fisher, English instructor; Larry 
Peters, speech instructor; Jay Jackson, 
assistant football coach; Phil Arnold, finance 
and operations dean. 

Kansas college and university athletes had a 
good year. The Kansas University basketball 
team became national basketball champions, 
Nancy Taliaferro earned the national discus 
title, the BCCC baseball team won state, and the 
BCCC football team went to the bowl game in 
Tyler, Texas. 

This was also the year for honors. Bryon 
Bigham and Christian Marrs were the first 
students in the honors program. Bigham did 
biological research in genetic altering. Phil 
Theis, biology instructor, was his adviser 
throughout the project. Bigham presented his 
research findings in a lecture. 

Christian Marrs, under the direction of Tom 
Hawkins, English instructor, wrote a short story. 
She read her story at a Board of Trustees 
meeting to attain her three hours of credits. 

Football homecoming royalty were Robin Ben- 
nett and Mike Harding. Basketball homecoming 
royalty were Lotta Sjunneson and Bruce 
Perkins. 

Controversy plagued the basketball 
homecoming festivities with exchange student 
Grizz Lee MacKenzie being banned from seeking 
the crown of homecoming king. The Student Ac- 
tivities Council made the statement to The Lan- 
tern that "a bear cannot run for king. It has to be 
a student." Grizz contested the decision by 
picketing the Student Union the day of elections. 

In other highlights for the 1987-88 school year : 
The Mantovani Orchestra performed in the 
College gymnasium in January. The per- 
formance was sponsored by the El Dorado Com- 
munity Concert Association. 



Count Basie's Orchestra wowed a full house 
in February with the Jazz Arts Band, under the 
direction of Rick Corbett, being the warm-up 
band. The Count's Orchestra played a little bit of 
everything from Count Basie's infamous career. 

Jo Rogers won a discrimination lawsuit she 
had filed against the College four years ago. 
Rogers charged that the College discriminated 
against her when she wanted to take a sabatical 
to England but the Board of Trustees denied her 
request. Rogers was awarded $16,000. 

An increase in the cost of a credit hour was 
announced in March. The cost per credit hour 
rose to $28.50 from $27 last year. 

Kansas City was the place to be for the 
Russian art exhibit. On a limited engagement in 
the US, Kansas City was the last stop. Fifty 
Butler students took advantage of the free bus 
ride including Patty Emmerich's history 
classes. 




768 WHAT HAPPENED IN '88 



Story by Susan Burgess 



BROWE AND ROGERS DEPART — Walt Browe, interim 
president, and Jo Rogers, foreground, English instructor 
and yearbook adviser, are among the faculty and ad- 
ministration to leave this year. Browe took the president's 
job after Carl Heinrich resigned to assume a position at 
Iowa. Rogers is retiring to Mexico. 



>c 





* 



1 




mm 



t. ;■:.,.. '"•P'^^.; 



*■** 



IV 





BIGHAM BIG ON BIOLOGY — Bryon Bigham, right, honor 
student, presented a paper outlining his research in 
microbiology. Bigham was enrolled in the Honors Program 



and was instructed by Phil Theis, left, biology instructor. 
Bigham 's research was in genetic engineering. 

Photo by Kim Kohls 



WHA T HAPPENED IN '88 169 



Taliaferro does it 

Four named All-American 



Five Butler athletes came out winners at the 
National Indoor Track Championship held in 
Odessa, Texas, May 19, 20, 21. Four of the five 
were named All-American with one becoming 
a national champion. 

Nancy Taliaferro, an Independence 
sophomore, became the national discus cham- 
pion by throwing the discus 138' 10.' A 
triathlete, Taliaferro also participated in 
volleyball and basketball as well as track. She 
was an honorable mention selection in the con- 
ference for basketball. A transfer student this 
year from Bethany, Taliaferro has signed a 
letter of intent with Clemson University. 

Rodney Belk, a Wichita sophomore, earned 
the All-American title for 110 meter hurdles 
and 400 intermediate hurdles. Belk placed 
third in the 110m hurdles with a time of 13.78 
and fourth in the 400 intermediate hurdles with 
a time of 52.00. 

Belk was named the conference and Region 
IV champion in 110 meter hurdles and 400 
meter hurdles. He was also named the BCCC 
Most Valuable Athlete for the 1987-88 track 
seasons. Belk has signed a letter of intent with 
North Carolina State. 

Belk is a dual athlete by participating in foot- 
ball and track. 

Jilinda Lloyd, a Wichita freshman, achieved 
third place in the discus throw with a distance 
of 135'4" which also won her the title of All- 
American in discus. Lloyd is also a member of 
the volleyball team. 

Andra Wilhite, a Douglass freshman, is All- 
American for the heptathlon and high jump. 
Wilhite placed fourth in the heptathlon with a 
score of 4,251 and fifth in the high jump with a 



NANCY'S STYLE — Nancy Taliaferro, national discus champion, 
shows her shot put style. Taliaferro was active in basketball, 
volleyball and track. She plans to attend Clemson University. 



Story by Susan Burgess 



jump of 5'4". She was also named the BCCC 
Most Valuable Athlete for the 1987-88 track 
seasons. 

Troy Brown, an El Dorado freshman, placed 
ninth at the nationals in the 400 meter in- 
termediate hurdles. His time of 53.36 seconds 
is the fourth best time for Butler. 

Coach Mark Bussen is excited about the up- 
coming 1988-89 seasons. "We are really for- 
tunate to have this many excellent freshmen 
athletes," said Bussen. "I am really proud of 
all of them. They did a terrific job. 



>> 




1 70 NA TIONAL SPORTS HONORS 



Fireplace in nationals 





■ 





Nancy Taliaferro 



Jilinda Lloyd 



Troy Brown 




Rodney Belk 




Andra Wilhite 



DISCUS 

First Place 
N. Taliaferro 138'10" 

Third Place 
J. Lloyd 135'4" 

110 METER HURDLES 

Third Place 

R. Belk 13.78 seconds 

400 METER INTERMEDIATE HURDLES 

Fourth Place 

R. Belk 52.00 seconds 

Ninth Place 
T. Brown 53.36 seconds 

HEPTATHLON 

Fourth Place 

A. Wilhite 4251 

HIGH JUMP 

Fifth Place 

A. Wilhite 5'4i/ 2 " 



NA TIONA L SPORTS HONORS 1 71 



threat to be good : 



in a banquet ceremony Friday, 
May 13, honor students were 
presented plaques, certificates, 
medals and pins. 

The Order of the Gold recipients 
were Byron Bigham, Deborah 
Jackson, Gilbert Martinez and 
Rodney A. Wiens. 

The Order of the Purple can- 
didates were: Dane Ryan An- 
derson, Nancy Annette Basquez, 
Katherine M. Beck, Rosemary P. 
Brogan, Judy L. Carter, Nicki R. 
Cashion, Kari S. Chilcott, Kirk E. 
Daniels, Kevin P. Dauster, Kelly 
Kim Doornbos, Cathy DuBois, 
Julie Ecker, Sharon A. Edwards, 
Mary C. Engelmann, John M. 
Ekeler, Amy Elizabeth Erpelding, 
Deborah L. Girard, John K. 
Hamel, Dorothy F. Harms, Mark 
S. Hart, Shana S. Hoisted, Beverly 
Gayle Houston, Jeffrey Vance 
Hunt, Mitchell L. Jerrell, David R. 
Jesseph, Daniel L. Jones III, 
Carolyn E. Joyce, Deana A. 
Junkersfeld, Kathryn F. Keller, 
Kevin D. Kellogg, Eva A. Landers, 
Jeanette M. Lanier, Darren T. Lit- 
tle, Cathy Ann Lore, Christian D. 
Marr, Tim Emil McKenney, 
Melisa R. McKinney, Donald 
Wayne Mercer, Zane R. Mevey, 
Randall Edward Mitchell, Teri L. 
Moore, Michael J. Mullikin, 
George Thomas Murray, Gloria J. 
Murray, Narressia R. Osborn, Ed- 
ward F. Ouellette, Patricia L. 
Peace, Karen K. Pickard, Francis 
M. Piepho Sr., Ronald E. Pierce, 
Jeanette Marie Poe, Jane Blair 
Pridemore, Janet S. Reeves, John 
E. Rieth, Denise L. Robson, Lori J. 
Santos, Gary D. Shepard, Bridjraj 
Singh, Tena Sue Stockton, Sherry 
Ann Tice, Ronda R. Tole, Kevin 
Lee Venator, Doris Ann Walker, 
Johnnie R. Wheeler, James C. 
Winzer. 

Christian Marr of Augusta and 
Cathy Lore of El Dorado were the 
recipients of the Frank Cron 
History Award. 

Bryon Bigham of Ellsworth, 
received the Helen Teter Zebold 
Science Award. 



The guest speaker was Charles 
Heilmann, El Dorado municipal 
judge, on the topic "Yearning for 
Learning." Psychology instructor 
Herb Kreller offered the in- 
vocation. Master of Ceremonies 
was Curt Shipley, social science 
division chairman. 

Order of Purple candidates were 
presented by instructors Jo 
Rogers, Jay Brinkmeyer, Maxine 
Holmes and Pat Lowrance. 



The Department of Nursing 
presented the annual Pinning 
Ceremony in the Fine Arts 
Auditorium on Saturday, May 14 
for the nursing graduating class. 
There were 28 candidates. Randall 
Mitchell of El Dorado, and Judy 
Carter of Wichita were named as 
Kansas State Nursing Association 
District 10 "Outstanding Graduate 
Award" recipients. 

Carolyn Patten, nursing in- 



structor, addressed the 
graduating class on the topic 
"Committment to Nursing." 

Ronda Tole of Towanda received 
the 1988 Susie Schulze Nursing 
Scholar Award. 

Deborah Jackson was a nursing 
graduate that was an Order of the 
Gold recipient. 

Order of the Purple students in 
nursing were Carter, Mitchell, 
Connie Cookson of El Dorado, 
Mary Engelmann of Wichita, 
Deborah Girard of Augusta, Eva 
Landers of Wichita, and Tole. 



The annual Delta Psi Omega 
banquet and awards program was 
May 12 on the stage in the Fine Ar- 
ts Auditorium. 

Robert Peterson, drama in- 
structor, presided over the 
program with Larry Patton, fine 
arts and humanities division 



The art department 
recently honored art 
students. The honorees 
were Valerie Green, 
Outstanding Art Student 
for 1987-88; Lori Santos, 
Warren Hall Coutts HI 
Memorial Art Scholar- 
ship for 1987-88; Debbie 
Diver, Warren Hall 
Coutts III Memorial Art 
Scholarship for 1988-89. 

Pictured are Lynn 
Havel, art instructor, 
Valerie Green, Out- 
standing Art Student 
Award recipient, and 
Larry Patton, human- 
ities and fine arts 
division chairman. 




172 HONORS 



Honors abound — GPA, nursing 
art, drama awards presented 




chairman directing an auction of 
drama department props, 
costumes and photographs. 

George Spelvin is a name used in 
theatrical programs when the ac- 
tor or actress wishes to remain 
anonymous or when a cameo ap- 
pearance is made by a stage per- 
sonality in a production. 

The Spelvin award winners 
were: 

— Debra McCarty Best Delta for 
her portrayal of Princess Gidget. 
— Gina Holland Best Female 
Newcomer. 

—Sean Cutsinger and Ken 
Wiseman tied Best Male 
Newcomer. 
— Tom Mittlestadt Best 



Technician Award for properties 
construction in "Pharoah's 
Phashion." 

— Alisa Bridge Best Technical 
Design Award for costume designs 
in "Rosencrantz and Guilden- 
stern." 

—Jim Chesick Best Set Design for 
"Rosencrantz and Guildenstern." 
— Stacey Smith Best Cameo Ac- 
tress for "Love By The Bolt." 
—Chad Little Best Cameo Actor 
for "Pharoah's Phashion." 
—Eden Hulse for "Good News" 
and Debra McCarty for "Love By 
The Bolt" tied Best Supporting Ac- 
tress. 

—Christopher Cook for "Love By 
The Bolt and Chad Little for 



"Good News" tied Best Supporting 
Actor." 

—Linda Galloway Best Actress for 
"Rosencrantz and Guildenstern." 
—Christopher Cook Best Actor for 
"Rosencrantz and Guildenstern." 
"Worth Their Weight In Gold" 
awards went to Todd Brown, 
Marge Marsh and Clay Bridge. 

I DID IT! — Jan Reeves, order of the pur- 
ple recipient, looks pleased with herself as 
she is congratulated by incoming president 
Rodney Cox. Reeves is also an ad- 
ministrative secretary. 

ALL SMILES — Randall Mitchell, out- 
standing graduate award recipient in the 
Kansas State Nursing Association District 
10, and Teri Moore, order of the purple 
recipient, laugh it up during the graduation 
address. 





ONE OF 437 — Effie Elder Hughes receives her diploma from John Grange, Board of Trustees 
president, during commencement ceremonies in the Field House. The 437 graduates represented 
Butler County Community College, McConnell Air Force Base at Wichita, and Schweiter 
Technical School, Wichita. General Education Development diplomas were presented to 121 
students representing the BCCC Resource and Outreach Centers. 



174 GRADUATION 



437 graduates receive degrees 



Commencement exercises were held for 437 
graduates of Butler County Community College in the 
Field House on May 14. The address was given by 
Donald J. McClure, former student and now vice 
president of a national company. 

The ceremonies had in attendance three "presidents" 
of the college. Seated on the podium were Dr. Walter 
Browe, interim president, and Dr. Rodney Cox, in- 
coming president. Dr. Carl Heinrich, former president 
of the school was seated in the audience. 

Associate degrees were presented to 437 graduates 
representing the local campus, McConnell Air Force 
Base at Wichita, and Schweiter Technical School in 
Wichita. 

Bryon Scott Bigham, Ellsworth, was presented the R. 
Dee Hubbard Award as "Outstanding 1988 Graduate" 
by Dr. Browe after a committee selected Bigham. He 




COMMENCEMENT ADDRESS — Donald J. McClure, former 
student, addresses the largest class of graduates Butler has had. 
McClure is now a vice president of a national business. RIGHT: 
Instructors Cindy Hoss and Robert Peterson listen to the speech 
in the instructors' section at the commencement exercises in the 
Field House. 

Photos by Marlene Brooks 



received a cash award of $2000 for the honor given an- 
nually to a graduate. 

Order of the Gold awards were presented to Bigham, 
Deborah Lynn Jackson of Wichita, Gilbert Martinez of 
Derby, and Rodney A. Wiens of McPherson for 
achieving straight 4.0 grade point averages. 

Members of the Board of Trustees were present to 
assist in giving out the degrees to the graduates. 

The Brass Ensemble and the Wind Ensemble under 
the direction of Rick Corbett, instrumental instructor, 
played the traditional processional and recessional 
music. 

Order of the Purple graduate Katie Beck from Lebanon, 
Kan., sang "Somewhere" and David Wehry sang "Cor- 
ner of the Sky" as soloists at the ceremonies. 

The invocation and the benediction were given by the 
Rev. A. E. Holtz, Grace Lutheran Church, El Dorado. 




w\ 



1988 BCCC Graduates 



Order of the Gold 

Bryon Bigham AA, Deborah Lynn Jackson AA, Gilbert 
Martinez AA, Rodney A. Wiens AA. 

Order of the Purple 
— A— 

Dane Ryan Anderson AA. 

— B— 
Nancy Annette Basquez AA, Katherine M. Beck AA, 
Rosemary P. Brogan AA. 

— C— 
Judy L. Carter AA, Kari S. Chilcott AA. 

— D— 
Kirk E. Daniels AA, Kevin P. Dauster AAS, Kelly Kim 
Doornbos AA, Cathy DuBois AA. 
— E— 
Julie Ecker AA, Sharon A. Edwards AA, Mary C. 
Engelmann AA, John M. Ekeler AAS, Amy Elizabeth 
Erpelding AA. 

Deborah L. Girard AA. 

— H— 
John K. Hamel AA, Dorothy F. Harms AA, ' 'ark S. Hart 
AA, Shana S. Hoisted AA, Beverly Gayle Houston AA, 
Jeffrey Vance Hunt AA. 

— J— 
Mitchell L. Jerrell AAS, David R. Jesseph AA, Daniel 
L. Jones III AA, Carolyn E. Joyce AAS, Deana A. 
Junkersfeld AA. 

— K— 
Kathryn F. Keller AA, Kevin D. Kellogg AAS. 

— L— 
Eva A. Landers AA, Jeanette M. Lanier AA, Darren T. 
Little AA, Cathy Ann Lore AA. 
— M— 
Christian D. Marr AA, Tim Emil McKenney AAS, 
Melisa R. McKinney AA, Donald Wayne Mercer AA, Zane 
R. Mevey AAS, Randall Edward Mitchell AA, Teri L. 
Moore AAS, Michael J. Mullikin AAS, George Thomas 
Murray AA, Gloria J. Murray AA. 

Narressia R. Osborn AA, Edward F. Ouellette AAS. 

— P— 
Patricia L. Peace AA, Karen K. Pickard AAS, Francis 
M. Piepho Sr. AA, Ronald E. Pierce AA, Jeanette Marie 
Poe AA, Jane Blair Pridemore AA. 
— R— 
Janet S. Reeves AA, John E. Rieth AA, Denise L. 
Robson AA. 

Lori J. Santos AA, Gary D. Shepard AA, Bridjraj Singh 
AA, Tena Sue Stockton AA, Sherry Ann Tice AA, Ronda R. 
Tole AA. 

— V— 
Kevin Lee Venator AA. 

— W— 
Doris Ann Walker AA, Johnnie R. Wheeler AA, James 
C. WinzerAA. 

Associate Degrees 

— A— 

Haytham Abdul-Jawad AA, Stanley B. Adams AAS, 
Johannes H. Adolfs AAS, Eko Agus-Ichtiarto AA, Angie 
Albertson AA, Elizabeth Ann Alford AA, James E. Alford 
AA, Rosalind Renee Allen AA, Chester William Allison 
AA, Brad W. Amend AA, Gary Lee Asher AA, Shannon D. 
Ashihi AA, Terry Redell Ashley AA. 

— B— 

Pamela Renee Babcock AA, Nora Joan Bacon AA, 
Sandra L. Bacon AA, Emily Badwey AA, Jodie Suzanne 
Bair AA, Virginia M. O'Mara Baird AA, Raj Rani 
Bajaj AA, Betty J. Ballin AA, Kyoko Bandai AA, 
Jeri Ann Bari AA, Linda S. Barnes AA, Lori A. 
Bean AA, Rena L. Beans AA, Tomas R. Beck AA, 
Stephen Beckham AA, Rodney A. Belk AA, Robin L. 
Bennett AA, Gale L. Bernardo AA, Christa Kay 
Bickham AA, Dawn Bidwell AA, Melanie Ann Biggart 
AA, Howard E. Bishop AAS, Rodney George Blackburn 
AA, Beth Ann Boone AA, Monte Raymond Boots AA, 
Virginia L. Bradley AA, Halena T. Breza AA, Linda 
K. Brown AAS, Mary L. Addis-Brown AA, Carla Jo 
Brubaker AA, Robert Eugene Bunner AAS, Susan R. 
Bunyard AAS, Susan Elizabeth Burgess AA, Tracy L. 
BusseAA. 

— C— 

Kayla Lanette Cain AA, Gerald Lamont Carlis AA, 
Brenda L. Carver AA, Joy Darlene Cash AA, Andrew R. 
Cendroski AAS, Randy Joe Ceynar AA, Kenneth Harvey 
Chadic AA, Jeffery E. Chisham AA, Valerie L. 
Christensen AA, Barbara A. Clark AA, Cheryl A. Clark 
AAS, David P. Clark AA, Kelly Lynette Clark AA, 
Leeanna L. Clark AA, Mary Katherine Clark AA, Jeff 



D. Claycamp AA, Larry W. Collins AA, Mary Ann 
Conyers AA, Christopher Lee Cook AA, David A. Cook 
AAS, Connie S. Cookson AA, Kevin Scott Coombes AAS, 
Joseph Francis Couey AA, Vivian J. Cowan AA, 
Charlotte D. Cox AA, Gregory Allen Cox AA, Joe L. 
Craig AA, John Edward Crumbliss AA, Myron Lynn 
Curtis AA, Joy Othello Cushman AA, Joseph Brian 
Cusick AA. 



David Allen Dacus AA, Klaus E. Dannenburg AA, 
Rhonda Relene Darnell AA, David A. Darrow AAS, 
Marco J. Davis AA, Christy Regina DeVoe AA, 
Jeffrey Elton Dickey AA, Rhonda L. Dietz AAS, 
Tiane N. Dossey AA, Pearl Etta Doughty AAS, 
Wendell Phillip Douglas Jr. AA, Bradley J. Dunn AA. 

— E— 

Allison Suzanne Eastman AA, Carolyn Mae Eastmen 
AA, William R. Edwards AA, Michael L. Ehrstein AA, 
Haissam M. El-Chami AA, Brenda G. Ellis AA, David 
Stanley Ellis AA, Jerrie C. Entz AA, Tonya Lea Epperson 
AA, Mike W. Erikson AA, Cherry M. Evans AA. 

— F— 

Avanelle Lee Fehrenbacher AA, Ellen M. Ferman AA, 
David J. Finnegan AAS, Lars James Fischer AA, Dallas 
R. Flowers AA, Carin E. Flug AA, Sandra L. Basin Foster 
AA, Illiad Christopher Fox AA, David Eugene Fyfe AA. 

— G— 

Wilhelmina Gale Gaines AA, Charles V. Garcia AA, 
Tony S. Gardner AA, Edward A. Garland AA, Elweard 
Jess Garrett Jr. AA, Ronald R. Gifford AA, Theodore L. 
Gilmore AA, Danica M. Girard AA, Donnie M. Gobel AA, 
Christina A. Goldsmith AA, Doina Gombos AA, Toni M. 
Gorges AA, Rodney L. Graf AA, John Charles Grange 
AAS, Jeffrey H. Graves AAS, Van Gray AA, Anna Marie 
Green AA, Christopher David Green AA, Valerie Jo Green 
AA, Brenda S. Gronau AA, Kevin Lee Gronau AA, Kellene 
M. Grove AA, Benny Michael Guerrero AAS, Brian 
Wayne Gulick AAS, Lisa M. Gunnells AA, Rebecca S. 
Gurney AA. 

— H— 

Randy L. Hackler AA, Mary Lou Hadley AA, Troy 
Edward Hagerman AA, Glenn M. Haigler AA, Henry D. 
Hamilton AAS, Edwina C. Hand AA, Wesley Mike 
Harding AA, Riley J. Harris AAS, Sherri L. 
Harris AA, Vivian Harris AA, Donald Dean 
Hartschen AAS, Tommy D. Haskell AA, Timothy K. 
Hay AAS, Brenda Ann Hayden AA, Sheryl A. Hayes 
AA, Thomas Lee Hayes AA, Paula J. Heinrich AA, 
Jack L. Henderson AA, Donald J. Henriques AA, Scott 
Alan Hess AA, Charles Lewis Hilt AAS, Robin T. Hood 
AAS, Sherri Louise Horn AA, Robert W. Horner AA, 
Dianna Jean Howard AA, Steven C. Hubeli AAS, Effie 
Elizabeth Elder Hughes AA, Julie A. Hughes AA, 
Eden Nicole Hulse AA, Donna Ann Hulvey AAS, Debra 
Kay Hunnell AA, Shawna Marie Hutchinson AA, Leslie 
J. Hyatt AA. 



Dan James Ingalls AA. 



— I— 



-J— 



Gary Wade Jacks AA, David R. Jacks AA, Floyd L. 
Jackson AA, Tandra Ann Jacques AA, Mark Duane 
Jacobs AA, Christopher M. Jacoby AA, Gregory Alan 
James AAS, Robbie Leah James AAS, Bradley A. Johnson 
AA, Janet Marie Johnson AA, Krista Jean Johnson AA, 
Sherrie Renee Johnson AAS. 

— K— 

Abdelbaset Kamash AA, Franklin W. Keefer AA, Kevin 
Brent Keller AA, Diane J. Kelly AA, Donna L. Kllpatric 
AA, Michael G. King AA, Laurena R. Klein AA, Alma 
June Kling AA, Ralph C. Kuhn AA. 



Jane E. Lachenmary AA, Sheryl R. LaForge AA, 
Dexter L. LaForte AAS, Thomas L. Lancaster AA, 
Vanessa K. Lange AA, Vicki Joan Lange AA, Janet 
Lee AAS, David William Ledgerwood AA, Cameron 
Anthony Leiker AA, Darren M. Leon AA, Richard A. 
Lira AA, Carol J. Little AA, Craig Wayne Long 
AA, Gregg D. Long AA, Kevin D. Love AA, 
Christopher Joe Ludiker AA, Karan J. Ludtke AA, 
Holly Sue Lund AA, John Winston Lynch AA. 

— M— 
Tammy C. Macias AA, Sheila R. Mahlandt AA, Eric F. 
Maholmes AA, David K. Manchester AA, David R. Manda 
AAS, Donna Sue Marier AA, Steven L. Mason AA, Shelly 



Gay Mathews AA, Kent R. Matson AA, Debra J. McAdam 
AA, Debra E. McCarty AA, Frank A. McCollum AA, 
Karen K. McCollum AA, Patrick E. McCray AA, Michael 
J. McCulloch AA, Heather L. McDermott AA, Robert 
Andrew McElroy III AA, Sonja M. McElroy, Gregory 
Alan McGraw AAS, Colleen P. McGuire AA, Susan M. 
McKinnon AA, Rodney C. McKoy AA, Tom J. McNeil AA, 
Bonnie R. Meanor AA, Mark Albert Miller AA, Sheila 
Michelle Mitchell AA, Bert E. Mobley AA, Ida Diane 
Moles AA, Maria Elena Mitchell Monslave AA, Rejeania 
Ann Moore AA, Gregory L. Mulberry AA, Shawn David 
Myrick AA. 

— N— 
Scott A. Naill AA, Nancy Jo Nelson AA, Thomas J. 
Nelson Jr. AA, Tien Quang Ngo AAS, Charlie Khanh 
Nguyen AAS, Rex Adam Nicolay AAS, Scott R. Nienke 
AA, Richard W. Nimmo AA, John Kelly Norlin AA, 
Thaddeus Richard Nuce AA, Donna K. Nungesser AA. 



Vince Alan Odle AA, Kenneth Alton Ogden III AA, 
Bradley L. Olson AA, Esther M. Orange AA, Darren Earl 
Orender AA, Floyd M. Ott AA. 

— P— 

Thonenaty Tiel Palivan AA, Jerry Andrew Payton AAS, 
Paul Bruce Perkins AA, Laura Lynn Petersen AA, David 
Paul Peterson AA, Sharon J. Pettegrew AAS, Kathryn 
Ann Petz AA, Diane K. Phillips-Solorio AAS, Gretchen L. 
Poague AA, Lorieann Marie Pokorney AA, Lawrence J. 
Poland Jr. AAS, Raynell Kay Porter AA, Richard Alan 
Prose AA. 

— R— 

Jill Ann Raine AA, Tamie S. Raines A A, Rebecca D. 
Ramsey AA, Thomas E. Ramsey AA, Kathleen Lynn 
Reagan AA, Robert L. Reif AAS, Terry Russell Rinehart 
AAS, Patsy Johanna Rierson AA, Timothy Scott 
Ripperger AA, Lois Elaine Risley AA, Elizabeth K. 
Robinson AA, M. Rita Robinson AA, Judith Gaye 
Rodau-Drummond AA, Frank Rodriguez Jr. AA, Ruth 
Ann Roff AA, Terry Allen Rogers AAS, Judy K. Rohr 
AA, Clifford J. Rouse AAS, William D. Rush AAS. 



Adrian Saenz AA, George W. Schaefer AA, Terri L. 
Wallace Schaal AA, Marsha R. Schlotterbeck AAS, Laura 
R. Schmidt AA, Bruce A. Sell AAS, Brian D. Shepherd 
AAS, Gail R. Shepherd AA, Vicki L. Shepherd AA, Shideh 
A. Shidmand AA, Christopher T. Smith AA, Cynthia M. 
Smith AA, Douglas A. Smith AA, Glenda L. Smith AA, 
Pamela J. Smith AA, Robert Vernon Smith AA, Marty G. 
Sneath AA, Michael D. Snow AA, Robert L. Solbach AA, 
Mary Ann Stackley AA, Wesley T. Stamper AAS, Brenda 
Jo Fry Stangle AA, Theresa A. Stanphill AA, Mona Kay 
Stein AA, Bonnie Lou Stephens AA, Vivian L. Stine AA, 
Eric A. Storm AA, Billy Joe Streight AA, Joseph W. 
Stuchlik AAS, Michelle K. Sullivan AA, Bridgette L. 
Sutherland AA, Robin L. Swendson AA. 

— T— 

Nancy L. Taliaferro AA, Rodney A. Tate AA, Sandra 
Marlene Taylor AA, Brent A. Teague AA, David L. 
Thompson AA, Kimberly K. Thompson AA, Gregory S. 
Tinkler AA, Alisa Jane Torrence AA, Debra Kay Tracy 
AA, Michael P. Troy AA, Cynthia P. Turner AA, Patricia 
A. Turner AA, Terry W. Turner AA. 

— U— 
Joseph Dale Underwood AA. 



David Charles VanMetre AA, Bessie D. Vann AA, 
Laurie Ann VanNice AA, Julie Ann Vaughters AA, Sheri 
A.VitaleAA. 

— W— 

Tim M. Wachholz AA, Ernest J. Warren AA, David A. 
Watson AA, Bradley C. Weber AA, Sherry A. Welsh AA, 
Phillip G. Wenrich AA, Crystal K. Westerfield AA, Aaron 
Whelstine AA, Cinda L. White AA, James H. White AA, 
James Dale Whitehead AAS, Diane McKee Whiting AA, 
Cindy S. Wiggins AA, Brian J. Wilkinson AA, Carl B. 
Williams AA, Lisa L. Willingham AA, Scott Willis AA, 
Robert A. Wilsea AAS, Susan M. Wingate AA, Adriana 
Wolverton AA, Kim L. Woodward AA. 

— Y— 

Debra L. Yohe AA, JonelleM. Yunk AA. 



Mirza A. Zaman AAS, Mark Dale Zink AA. 



176 GRADUATION 




THE GRIZZLY STAFF. 

Editor in Chief 

Susan Burgess 

Co-editors 

Debbie Blasi (graphics/layout) 
Darren Little (layout/graphics) 

Staff Members 

Christina Black 

Marlene Brooks 

Jenny Clark 

Kathy Forrest 

James Hook 

Kim Kohls 
Donna Marier 
Kevin Venator 

Adviser 

JoAnn Rogers 



in 



WALS WORTH 
PUBLISHING 
COMPANY 



MAHCELINE MISSOURI. USA